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LOVELL'S 

HISTORIC  REPORT 

OF 

CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL 


TAKEN   IN 


JANUARY,  1891. 


COMPILED    BY   JOHN    LOVELL. 


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FOUNDERS  OF  CANADA. 
Engraved  for  I.07ell'  s  Gazetteer  and  History  nf  Canada, 

1596-1676.  1500-1560. 


in  Eleven  Volumes. 

1567-1635. 


m 


I'Aut,  Chomeuey  ue  Mai- 
SONNEU  VE,  born  about  1596,  in 
Champagne,  France  ;  founded 
Ville  Marie,  May  17,1642; 
died  at  Paris,  Sept.  19,  1676. 


Jacques  Cartier,  born  at  St. 

Malo,    Brittany,     in   1500 ;    first 

crossed  the  Atlantic  in  1534  ;  vi- 

y  sited  Hochelaga  in  October,  1535; 

died  in  1560. 


Samuel  de  CHAinpLAiN.born 
at  Brouage,  Saintonge,  FranceL 
in  1567;  first  ascended  River  StL 
Lawrence  in  1603  ;  founded 
Quebec  in  160S  ;  died  in  1635. 


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MAYORS  OF  MONTREAL. 

Engravea  expressly  for  LovcW s  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal, 

1787-1858.  1789-1860.  1823-1891. 


Jacques  Viger,  Command- 
er of  St.  Sylvestre,  born  at 
Momreal,  May  7,  1787  ;  first 
mayor  of  Montreal,  1833  ; 
died  Dec.  12,  1858. 


Hon.  Peter  McGill,  born  at 
Cree  Bridge,  Wigtownshire.  Scot- 
land, in  August,  1789  :  first  Eng- 
lish-speaking mayor  of  Montreal, 
,  1840 ;  died  September  28,  i860. 


Jacques  Grexier,  born  at 
Berthieren  Haut,  January  20, 
1823  ;  first  elected  to  City 
Council  in  1857 ;  mayor  of 
Montreal,  1889-90 


V   V-Si    V\\\\N\\\\NN\\\\NNS\N\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\S\\\\ 


CORPORATION  OF  THE  CITY  OF  MONTREAL, 


1890. 


J.  D.  Holland, 
R.  Prefontaine, 
H.  Jeannotte, 
A.  A.  Stevenson, 
Thomas  Conroy, 
M.  Malone, 

H.  B.   RAtNVILLE, 

Edwin  Thompson, 
A.  S.  Hamelin, 


HIS  WORSHIP  MAYOR  JACQUES  GRENIER. 

ALDERMEN. 
Geo.  W.  Stephens,  I  Daniel  Wilson, 


J.  O.  Villeneuve, 
Arthur  Dubuc, 
Jeremik  Perreault, 
W.  Clendinneng, 
James  Griffin, 
N.  A     Hurteau, 
J.  C.  Robert, 

J.   B.   R.    DUFRESNE, 


William  Kennedy, 
Jos.  Brunet, 
F.  Maktineau, 
Patrick   Kennedy, 
J.  R.  Savignac, 
Pierre  Dubuc, 
Alex.  Germain, 
W.  Farrell, 


James  McBride, 
W.  H.  Cunningham, 
L.  H.  Boisseau, 
Vital  Grenier, 
Dennis  Tansey, 
J.  M.  Dufresne, 
HoLLis  Shorey, 
A.  Lamarche, 
Thomas  Gauthier, 


WARDS    REPRESENTED. 


East J.  M.  Dufresne,  J.  B.  R.  Dufresne, 

Perreault. 

Centre Farrell,  Hamelin,  Rainville. 

West McBride,  Stephens,  Stevenson. . . 

St.  Ann's Malone,  P.  Kennedy,  Conroy. 

St.   Antoine. .. Shorey,  Wilson,  Clendinneng. 
^t.  Lawrence.  .Cunningham,  W.  Kennedy,  Griffin. 


St.  Louis Boisseau,  Savignac,  A.  Dubuc. 

St.  James Lamarche,   Brunet,  Hurteau. 

St.  Mary's Jeannotte,  Martineau,  Robert. 

Hochelaga Gauthier,  Rolland,  Prefontaine. 

St.  Jean  Bapliste.. Grenier,  Villeneuve,  Germain. 
St.  Gabriel Tansey,   P.  Dubuc,  Thompson. 


B.  A.  T.  de  Montigny,  City  Recorder. 

Rouer  Roy,  Q.C.,  City  Attorney. 

Chs.  Glackiiieyer,  City  Clerk. 

William  Robb,  City  Treasurer. 

P.  W.  St. George,  City  Surveyor. 

B.  D.  McConnell,  Superintendent  Water  Works. 

Lieut    Col.  George  A.  Hughes,  Chief  of  Police. 

City  Comptroller. 

O.  Dufresne,  City  Auditor. 

Z.  Benoit,  Chief  Engineer  Fire  Department. 

P.  Lacroix,  Inspector  of  Buildings. 

E.  O.  Champagne,  Inspector  of  Boilers. 

F.  H.  Badger,  Superintendent  Telegraph  Department. 
Louis  Laberge,  M.D.,  Medical  Health  Officer. 
Alphonse  Gosselin,  Assistant  City  Clerk 

Leandre  J.  Ethier,  Q.C.,  Assistant  City  Attorney. 

W.  H.  Mc  Donnough,  City  Accountant. 

S.  Cazavan,  Cashier. 

F.  B.  Lavallee,  Deputy  City  Surveyor. 

J.  O.  E.  Laforest,  Assistant  Supt.  Water  Works. 

A.  Britain,  Assistant  Surveyor,  City  Surveyor's  Office. 

Charles  Arnoldi,  Accountant  Arrears  Department. 


F.  X.  Castonguay,  Receiver  Revenue  Department. 

Napoleon  Lesage,  Accountant  Water  Revenue  Dept. 

P.  O.  Reilly,  Secretary. 

James  Lowe,  Sewer  Inspector. 

J.  P.  Flynn,  Street  Inspector  Road  Department. 

I.  C.  Radford,  Sanitary  Inspector. 

Joseph  I.  Flynn,  Secretary  and  Clerk  of  Statistics. 

V.  H.  Lefebvre,  Accountant. 

George  Fullum  and  A.  Hamall,  Meat  Inspectors. 

F.  X.  Gauthier,  Assistant  Supt.  Telegraph  Dept. 
Wm.  McGibbon,  Superintendent  Mount  Royal  Park. 
W.  B.  Desmarteau,  Supt.  St.  Helen's  Island  Park. 

J.  Perrigo,  Clerk  Bonsecours  Market. 

J.  N.  Duhamel,  Clerk  St.  Ann's  Market. 

Elzear  Derome,  Clerk  Eastern  Abattoir  Market. 

M.  Groul.\,  Clerk  Viger  Market. 

Z.  C.  Jolicccur,  Clerk  St. Lawrence  Market. 

W.  J.  Page,  Acting  Clerk  St.  Gabriel  Market. 

G.  Tessier,  Clerk  St.  Antoine  Market. 
T.  Giroux,  Clerk  St.  James  Market. 
J.  M.  Cote,  Clerk  Hochelaga  Market. 

A.  Normandin,  Clerk  St.  Jean  Baptiste  Market. 


J.  T.  Dillon,  Chairman. 
P.  H.  MORIN. 


1  Chief, 

3  Sub  Chiefs, 

1  Accountant, 

1  Assistant  Accountant, 


I  Chief, 

3  Assistant  Chiefs, 
1  Supply  Officer, 
\  Secretary, 


board  of  as.sessors. 
Richard  Thomas. 
J.  W.  Grose, 

CITY   POLICE   force. 

1  Chief  Detective, 

1  Secretary, 

7  Detectives, 
12  Sergeants, 

montreal  fire  department. 

15  Captains, 

2  Foremen  of  Salvage, 

8  Engineers, 
4  Foremen  of  Ladders, 

15  fire  stations. 


George  B.  Muir. 
A.  Hamilton. 


26  Acting  Sergeants, 
320  Sub  Constables, 
1  Drill  Instructor, 
1  Police  Matron. 


3  Foremen  of  Chemical  Engines, 
1  Hose  AND  HARNtss  Repairer, 

7G  First-class  Firemen, 

38  Second-class  Firemen, 


1891. 

LOVELL'S    HISTORIC   REPORT 


OF 


CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL, 

Taken  iii  January,  1891. 

Pupulutiun— ll(),()'J-<  Feiualt- ;  101,20  t  Males  ;  15j,51 1  Catholics  ;  50,8:!')  Protestants  ;  ( 

28  Chinese;  928  Jewesses  ;  1005  Jews j         ''    " 

OF 

TOWN  OF  ST.  HENRY, 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  o/ Montreal. 

Population— o,9!.)5  Females;  5,719  Males  ;  10,95!)  Cathohcs ;  764  Protestants 11,714 

OF 

CITY  OF  ST.  CUNEGONDE, 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  of  Montreal. 

Population — 4,104  Females  ;  4,055  Males  ;   7,089  Catholics  ;  1,005  Protestants  ;  5  Jews. .       8,159 

OF 

ST.  LOUIS  OF  MILE  END, 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  of  Montreal. 

Population— 1,72:!  Females  ;   l,72t;  Males  ;  ;^,:!19  Catholics  ;   L'lO  Prolestaiu- ;i,449 

OF 

COTEAU  ST.  LOUIS, 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  of  Montreal. 

Population— 1,;!89  Females;  1,4G4  Males;  2,600  Catholics  ;  25::i  Protestants 2,^5:^ 

OF 

TOWN  OF  NOTRE  DAME  DES  NEIGES, 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  of  Montreal, 

Population — 885  Females  ;  :i8S  Males  ;  637  Catholics ;  136  Protestants 773 

OF 

OUTREMONT,' 

Bordering  on  Limits  of  City  of  Montreal. 

Population— 173  Females;  190  Males  ;  9S  Catholics  ;  265  Protestants 363 


i-Bontrcal: 

FEINTED  BY  JOHN  LOVELL  k  SON, 

2.-^  AND  25  ST.  NICHOLAS  STRKKT. 

*  I  appealed  to  seventeen  Municipalities  in  the  neighborhood  of  :\rontreal  to  aid  me  to  take  the  Census  of 

each  separafely,  l>y  sabscribin;?  for  iifty  copies  of  Lovell'.s  Histokio  ItEi'Olir  of  Census  ok  Montreal  at 

.00  cents  each.    It  is  distres>injr  to  sav  that  only  six  consented, 

*'  -  •  JOHN  LOVELL,  Compiler 


POPULATION  OF  MONTREAL  IN  JANUARY,  1891:  211,302 
Nationalities  and  Religions 


Page  21. 

Nationalities 

on 

Pages  22  and  23. 


Entered,  accorJinir  to  Act  of  Parliament  of 
Canada,  by  John  Lovell,  in  the  year  one 
thousand  eight  hundred  and  ninety-one,  in  the 
OfKce  of  the  Minister  of  Agriculture. 

I 


Historical  Sketcli 

of 

Montreal : 

1535-1642 

on 

Pages  25-44. 


Index  to  Contents  on  page  9. 

Index  to  Line  Contributors  on  pages  U-15. 

Index  to  Business  Lines  on  page  IS. 


THIS  HISTORIC   REPORT 


CENSUS     OF     MONTREAL 


VKRl'  KESPECTFULLY,  J5LT  WITHOUT  THEIR  KNOWLEDGE, 


Jecliatetl 


MKKlHANT, 
AND    TO 

liujih  (J>vnham,  (!:;5iiuivr, 

PROPRIETOR    OF    THF.   DAILY  STAR, 
AS    THK 

ACTUAL   PROMOTERS   OP   THE   WORK; 

WITHOUT  THEIR  COUXTEXAXCE   AND    FINANCIAL  AID, 
AM),     1     MAY     ADD,     THE 

CONTRIBUTIONS   OF   PATRIOTIC    LINE   CONTRIBUTORS, 

CHEERFULLY  AND  HOPEFULLY  UNDERTAKEN, 

COULD  >-OT   HAVK    ItKEN    PROSECUTED  TO    A   SUCCESSFUL   CONCLUSION, 

BY   THEIR  HUMBLE   SERVANT, 

JOHN   LOVELL,  Compiler 

Montreal,  January,  i8gi. 


INDEX  TO  CONTENTS. 


Page 
Illustration — Jacques  Cai'tier,  Mai.-^oiineiive,  Cbaui plain ..       2 

Illustration — Jacques  Viger,  Honorable  Peter  McGill,  Jacques  Grenier 3 

Aldermen  and  Officers  of  the  City  of  Montreal,  in  January,  1891 4 

Dedication  to  Andrew  F-  Gault,  Esquire,  and  Hugh  Graham,  Esquire 7 

Illustration — Victoria  Bridge 8 

Index  to  50c.  Line  Contributors 11 

Illustration — The  Carnival,  in  Montreal  in  1885 10 

Index  to  Business  Line  Contributors 18 

Illustration — Place  d'Armes,  Victoria  Square,  contributed  by  Messrs.  Wm  .  Notman  &  Son     16 
Illustration — Hon.  James  McShane,  Mavor  of  Montreal ;  Charles  Glackmeyer,  City  Clerk; 

William  Robb,  City  Treasurer" 17 

Publisher's  Preface 19 

Representatives — Churches — Chapels — Convents — Hospitals — Recapitulation    by    Nation- 
alities and  Religions 21 

Nationalities — Recapitulation — Number  of  Houses  in  Montreal 22 

Illustration— City  of  Montreal 24 

Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal— The  Story  of  its  F  jundation— 1535-1642   25 

Montreal,  in  January,  1891 45 

Finances  of  the  City  of  Montreal,  in  January,  1891 46 

Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890 , 47 

Ocean  Steamships  arrived  in  Port  of  Montreal  in  1 890 52 

Enumeration  of  Professions,  Business  Houses,  Factories,  Manufactories,  Trades,  etc 53 

Catholic  Churches  and  Chapels 57 

Convents 60 

Catholic  Hospitals 61 

Catholic  Medical  Dispensaries — Catholic  Benevolent  Institutions 62 

Catholic  Charitable  Societies— Catholic  Colleges — Catholic  Academies 63 

Catholic  Schools 65 

Protestant  Churches 67 

Jewish  Synagogues 71 

Protestant  Hospitals — Protestant  Benevolent  Institutions 72 

Protestant  Colleges  and  Universities   73 

Protestant  Schools , 74 

Catholic  Religious  and  Temperance  Societies — Catholic  Societies — Protestant  Societies....     77 

National  Societies 78 

Banks  in  Montreal — Savings  Banks— Private  Banks — Clubs — Temperance  Societies 79 

Military — Railways 80 

t    Telegraphs — Telephones — Post   Office — Gas  Co. — Electric  Light — Hotels — Associations..     81 

I    Customs  —Sugar  Refineries — Bags — Engineers — Arts  and  Manufactures — Institutes 82 

I    General — Registry  Offices — Cemeteries , 83 

I    Institutions  outside  City  limits 84 

I    Montreal  50c.  Line  Contributors 85 

i    Subscribers  to  Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal 121 

\    The  Canadian  Publishing  Company — Capital  $200,000,  in  shares  of  $100  each 130 

;     Lovell's  Gazetteer  and  History  of  Canada 131 

';    Municipality  of  Town  of  St  Henry 133 

t;    Municipality  of  City  of  St  Cunegonde , 137 

I    Municipality  of  St  Louis  of  Mile  End 141 

I    Municipality  of  Coteau  St  Louis 143 

J    Municipality  of  Town  of  Notre  Dame  des  Neiges 147 

LMiftiicipality  of  Outremont 149 
' 


I    '^'-.■«  The  Carnival  at  Montreal,    1885.— The  Ice  Palace. 

Engraved  for  Lovell's  projected  Gazetteer  and  Historij  of  Ciuada,  in  Eleven  Volumes) 


INDEX  TO  MONTREAL  LINE  CONTRIBUTORS 
LOVELL'S     CENSUS     REPORT     OF     MONTREAL. 


Page 

Abbott  &  Co.,  55  St.  Sulpice 115 

Accident  Insurance   Co.,   of  North 

America,  157  St.  James 102 

Acme  Can  Works,  17781  Antoine. ..  92 
Adam,    Diihamel     5:   Plourde,   1618 

Notre    Dame 86 

Adler  M.  J.,  47  Beaver  Hall  hiH  ...  106 
Agricultural  Ins.  Co.  ot   W  ater- 

towu  N.  v.,  42  St  John . .  .102 

Aird  Jas.  M.,  1877  Notre  Dame. .89-95 

Albert  H.,  493  Craig 116 

-Allan   H.  it  A.,  25  Common    in 

Alpha  Rubber  Co.,  Ltd-,  48  and  50 

Nazareth 96 

Anderson  J.  D.,  jun.,  18  Lemoine..ii6 

Anglo  Canadian  Asbestos    Co 88 

Angus.  .Mooney  &  Co  ,  9  St  Helen.  .  104 
Arcand  Freres,  in  St  Lawrence   ....  96 

Arcand  J.  B.,  84  St  James 115 

Archambault  J.  L  ,  15  St  James.  ...  86 
Archambault  ct  Leclerc,  1608  Notre 

Dame 109 

Archibald  A.,    260  St   Chs.   Borro- 

mee 89 

Archibald  ^  Foster,  181  St  James. .  .  86 
Archibald  &Turner,  758  NotreDame  91 
Arless  G.  C,  &  Co.,  261  St  James.  .  112 
Armstrong  G. ,S:  Co.,  32  Victoria  sq.  99 

Aronson  L.,  517  Craig 112 

Aspinall  et  Brown,   191  Fortilication 

lane 105 

Atlas  Assurance  Co.,  79  St  Francois 

Xavier 102 

Aubin &  Thibault,335Commissioner5ii4 

Auld  E.,  759  Craig 107 

Bachmaiin  M,40^  St  James  106 

Bacon  Bros.,  377  St.  Paul 106 

Baile  Andrew,  69  McGill    94 

Bailey  &  McLee,  120  St  Antoine.  ...  97 

Baird  &  Co.,  too  Wellington 113 

Balmoral    hotel,    1892     Notre 

Dame loi 

Bank  of  loronto,  168  St  James 89 

B.inqi'.e  du  Peupie,  9  7  St  Janies. . . .  8y 
Banque  Viile  ^larie,  153  St  Jumes.  89 
Barber^  Ellis  Co.  Ltd.,  823  Craig. 117 
Barnard  &  Barnard,  180  St  James.  . .  86 
Barnjum   Helen  P.,  19  University ..100 

Bastien  A.,  1987  Notre  Dame 90 

Bates  J.  W.  (i   v.,  66  St  James 86 

Bauset  E.,  N.Y. Life  Building,  Place 

d' Armes 86 

Beauchamp  L.  E.,&  Co.,  1477  Notre 

Dame 96 

Beauchcmin  C.  O.,   &  Fils,  256   St 

Paul 90— J09 

Beaudet  O.,  BC.L.,  138  St  James.  .   86 
Beaudry  J.A.U.,  107  St  James  87,93-104 
Beaulieu  D.  A.,  1986  St  Cathe- 
rine    Ill 

Beauvais  Ed.,  &Co.,  5:ind  7  De  Bre- 

soles 119 

Belanger  Louis,  57  St  Gabriel 86 

Bell  J.  S:  T.,1665  &  1667  Notre  Dame  91 
Bell,  Simpson  &  Co.,  472  St  Paul.  .  .114 

Benn  Alfred,  29S  St  James 115 

Benning  S:  Barsaloii,  86  St  Peter.  .  .  88 
Benny,  Macpherson  &  Co.,  392  St 

Paul 103 

Benoit    Elzear,  9  Hudon 95 

Bentley  D.  &  Co.,  i746Notre  Dameii3 
Berard  &  Brodeur,  42  St  Vincent.  .  86 
Berard    &  Major,   1945   and  1947  St 

Catherine 92 

Bergevin  &  Papineaii,  58  St  James..  86 
Berthiaume  &  Sabourin,  40  Jacques 

Cartier  sq 108 

Biggar  E.  B  ,  43  St  Sacrament  .  108 
Bilodeau  &  Kenaud,  15  St  James.  .   87 

Black  Chas,  R.,  30  St  John 87 

BlaCKwell  K.   W  ,  cor   Canal    and 

Conde 117 

Blaiklock  Bros.,  17  Common.   91-94-95 


[  ^        Paprc 

Blanchet     &    Moquin,     2121    Notre 

!       Dame 99 

Bland  G.  H.  L.,  185  St  James 114 

Blinko  Mrs.  W.  G.,  695  Craig 95 

Bhimeiithal  J.   H.,&   Sons,  1445  St 

Catherine 106 

Bohrer  Wm.,  2436  Si  Cathei  inc.  ...  119 

Boileau  I.,  1584  Notre  Dame 101 

Boismenu  Felix,  17  Place  d' Amies..  87 
Boisseau  L.  H.,  &Co.,  41  St  Sulpice  96 
Boisseau  Bros.,  23^  St  Lawrence  ...  96 

Boivin  G.,  2S6  St  Paul 91 

Bolt  J.   1'.,  657  Craig 104 

Bond    Edward    L.,  30  St    Francois 

Xavier 102 

Bouchard  A.,  LL.B  ,  25  St  James.  .109 

,  Boult  Louis  H.,  79  St  Frs.  Xavier. 103 

Bouideau  J.  R.,  97  St  Lawrence.  ...101 

j  Bcurgeau  i!t  Herron,  51  College 94 

I  Botirgouin,  Duchesneau  liCo  ,301  St 

j      Paul 96 

i  Bowes   it  McWilliams,  1836   Notre 

'      Dame  ....  99 

Boyd  &  Co  ,13  Common 95 

]  Brady  H.,  287  St  Antoine 94 

I  Bremner\A.,  50  Bleury 96 

Breton  P.  N.,  1664  St  Catherine. 88-94 
Brodeur  &:  Le.-isard,  421^  Craig.  .  ..115 

Brodie  &  Harvie,  10  Bleury gd 

Brodie  Hugh,   N.  Y.  Life  Building, 

Place  d' Armes 106-109 

Brophy  Henry,  386  and  388  St  James 
Brosseau  Dr.  A.,  7  St  Lawrence..   .  95 
Brown  &  Co.,  8  Custom  House  sq.  ..  88 

'  Brown  Ja.s.,  &  Son,  775  Craig 96 

Bruce  R.  C  ,  14  Lemoine 106 

Bruneau,   Currie  &   Co.,   8  and  10 

Foundling yS 

Bruneau  O.,  9  Hermine 119 

Brush  Geo..   14  King 98 

BrysonT.  M.,  &  Co.,  413  St    Paul  95 

Buiitin  A.,  &  Son,  345  St  P.aui 112 

Burland  Litho.  Co.,  5  Bleury 105 

Burnett  G-  F.,  &  Co.,  752  Craig...  .   94 

Burns  John,  &  Co.,  675  Craig 113 

Burroughs   &   Burroughs,  12  Place 

d'  Armes  sq 86 

Butler  T.  P. ,  Q.  C.,  156  St  James. .106 
Byrd  William.  681  Lagauchetiere  .  95 
Cadieu.x     &    Derome,    1603    Notre 

Dame  90 

Caldwell,   Tait     &   Wilks,    207    St 

James 87 

Campbell  K  ,  &  Co.,  603  Craig.  ...  96 

Canada  Artislique,  512  Craig loS 

Canada  Galvanizing  &  Steel  Roof- 
ing Co.,  22  Laiour 115 

Canada  Glass  Silvering  and  Bevell- 
ing Co.,  623  Lagauchetiere   107 

Canadian  Journal  of    Fabrics,  42  St 

Sacrame  it . .  .ic8 

Canada     Life   Assurance    Co.,    186 

St  James 102 

Canada  .Machinerj-  Agency,  185  St 

James 105 

Canada   Meat    Packing    Co.,  Wel- 
lington  106 

Canaila  Paper  Co.,  572  to  582  Craigii2 
Canada   Shipping   Co.,    4   Custom 

House  sq in 

Canadian  Antiquarian  and  Numis- 
matic Journal 109 

Canadian  Bank  of  (Commerce,  157 

St  James 89 

Canadian  Magazine  of  Science  and 
Industrial  Arts,  and   patent  office 

record,  5  S:  7-9  Bleury 108 

Canadian    Record   of  Science,   32 

University 109 

Canadian  Rubber  Co.,  333  St  Paul. 115 
Canadian  Textile   Directory   45  St 

Sacrament 109 

Carlisle  J  ,  1666  Notre  Dame 103 


Page 
Carpel  Beating  and  Renovating  Co 

11  Hermine gi 

Carroll  Bros.,  795  Craig 113. 

Carson  j.  H.,  42  Victoria  sq 112 

Carstens  Fred.,  2  Bleury 97- 

Ca.sgrain  J. P.  B.,  181  St  James.  ...  93 
Cassidy  J.  L.,  &  Co.,  339  St  Paul..  93. 
Cavan;igh     Edward,     2547     Notre 

Dame ;o» 

Caverhill,  Learmont    &  Co.,    89   St 

Peter iob 

Central  Foundry,  27  ijc  33  Queen  st  98 
Chapleau  G.,  320  St  Lawrence. 115-117 
Chapleau,  Hall,  Nicolls    &    Brown, 

Temple  Bdg.,  185    St  James £6 

Chaput  L.,  Fils&  Cie.,  17  St  Dizierioo 
Charland   &   Lahaise,  33  and  35   St 

Lawrence 102 

Charlebois  C.    T.,i8io  and  1812  St 

Catherine m 

Charpentier    T. ,  jira.,  610  Mignonne  92 

Chase  &  Sanborn,  435  St  Paul 94 

Chauret  A.,  B.C.L.,  114  St  James.  109 
Chausse  Alcide  J.;  77  St  James.  .87 
Chester  W.  h.,  461  Lagauchetiere.  93 
Chevalier  L.,  1600  Notre  Dame.  ...  91 

Chevalier  N.,  80  St  James 94 

Childs   G  ,    &   Co.,    20  and   22    St 

Francois  Xavier 100 

Christin  J.,&  Cie.,  149  SanguinetS7,io2 

Christy  '1'.,  135  Bleury 113 

Church  Guardian,  19a  St  James     ..108 

Cintrat  A.  R.,  36  Windsor.. 106 

Citizens'  Ins.  Co.,  181  St  James 102 

( .lark  VV.,  cor  Wellington  &  Murray  2 
Clarke  G.  VV.,238  and  240  St  James  97 
Claxton  A.  G.  B.,  iSo  St  James.  ...  86 

Cleland  James,  16  St  George 96 

Clendinning     Wm.,    &    Son,      .45 

William   08 

Clerk  R.  H.,  B.A.,  B.C. L.,   18581 

James 109 

Clift  Chris. ,  room  8,  180  St  James..  87 
Cobban    Manufacturing    Co.,     146 

McGill. ...... ...... 107 

Coghlin  B.  J.,  364  St  Paul 111-117 

Cohen  J. ,  &  Co.,  441  St  Paul 94 

C<>hen  L.,  cl  Son,  154  William....  94 

Collins  Thos.  C.,  6  St  John loi 

Commercial   Union  Assurance  Co., 
Ltd.,  The,  1731  Notre  Dame.... 102 

Cook  W.  J.,  II  Concord    112 

Corcoran  Jas.,  2076  Notre  Dame.  . .  91 
Coristine   Jas.,  &  Co.,  471  to  477  St 

Paul g^ 

Costigan   John,  &  Co.,  2430   Notre 

Dame 94. 

Cousineau  L.,  410  Richmond  ......  95 

Coutlee  &  Lamarche,  22  St  James.  109 

Coutlee  GMvler  C,  20   St  James 89 

Coutu    &    Jacques,      1450    Notre 

Dams 98-119 

Couvrette  &  Fils,  114  St  James.  ...  92 
Coveruton   C.    J.,    cor    Bleury   and 

Dorchester g^ 

Craihern  &  Caverhill,  89  St  Peter. .101 
Crepeau  O.,  LL.B.,  iSo  St  James..  109 
Cres'e  &  Descarrles,  79  St  James.  .   85 

Crevier  T.,  &  Fils,  541  Craig 98. 

Gumming  &  Brewis,  119  .\Iansfield.112 

Cross  Selkirk,  157  St  James 86 

CummingsMrs.  G.,  55  St  Antoine..  104 
Currie    W.   &    F.  P.,   &  Co.,    100 

Grey  Nun ,  .96-117 

Gushing  &  Dunton,iioSt  Jamesio6,ic9 
Cussou  A.,  &  Fils,  210  St  Paul.  .  . .  too 

Cuthbert  &  Son,  23  College 91 

Daily  Star,  163  &  165  St  James  . . .  107 
Dalrymple  Jas., 96 and  98  Foundling  92 
Daniel  Ed.  F  G.,  1564" Notre  Dame.  93 
Darling  &  Brady,  96  St  Chs.  Bor- 

romee 117 

Darling  Bros.,  112  Queen 105 


Page 

Date  John,  654  Craig 96-113 

Davidson  &  Ritchie,  190  St  James.  86 
Davidson  Thos.,   &    Co.,    474    St 

Paul 117 

Dawes  &  Co.,  521  St  James 91 

Dawson  Chas.  F.,  233  St  James. .  .  86 
Dawson  G.  W.,  765  Craig   .  .96-97-117 

Dawson  W.  V.,  20  De  Brcsoles 117 

Dawson  Wallace,  169  St  Lawrence..  106 
Decary  Arthur,   cor  St  Denis  and 

St  Catherine 93 

Decary  &  Bnmet,  1933  Notre  Dameio9 
Decary  &  Laurier,  1393  Ontario..  .100 

Delaimay  Ernest,  25  St  Helen 97 

DeLorimier  P.  E.    Emile,    107    St 

James 87 

DeLorimier  T.  C.  &  R.  G.,  61  St 

Gabriel   86 

DeMartigny  R.  L.,  85  St  James..  .114 
Demers  Emile,  1590  Notre  Dame.  .  113 
Demers  &  Co., 1658  Notre  Dame88-i02 
Demers   Dr.  Gnstave,  2193    Notre 

Dame 93 

Denis  J.  A.,  2065^  St  L.^wrence. . .  .110 
Denis  L.  N.,  299^^  St  Lawrence  .  .111 
Desmarteau     Chas.,     1598     Notre 

Dame 87 

Desormeau  J.  Z.,  &  Co., 236  St  Paulioo 
DesRivieres    R.,  B.C.L.,  10  Hos- 
pital   86 

De  Tonnancour  L.  C,  8  St  Lambertioo 

Dewhurst  John,  &  Sons  116 

Dobell,  Beckett  &  Co.,  14  Custom 

House  sq 105 

Doherty  &  Doherty,  180  St  James.  86 
Dominion  Illustrated,  cor  St  Frs. 

Xavier  and  Craig   198 

Dominion  Leather  Board  Co.,  5   St 

Peter 95 

Dominion  Oil  Cloth  Co.,  The,  cor 

St  Catherine  and  Parthenais no 

Dominion    Paper    Co.,    100    Grey 

Nun , 112 

Dominion  Straw  Goods  Mnfg.  Co., 

21  Gosford 118 

Dominion  Vermicelli  and  Macaroni 

Co.,  1415  Notre  Dame 119 

Dominion    Umbrella    Factory,  714 

Craig 118 

Dominion  Wire  Manufacturing  Co., 

185  St  James 120 

Donnelly  J.  T.,  &  Co.,  3  Lemoine.  97 
Donahue  John,  1894  Notre  Dame,.  90 

Dorken  J. ,  43  St  Sacrament 102 

Doucet  Theo.,  190  St  James lO) 

Do.igall  John,  &  Son. ,321  St  JamesioS 

Douglas  J.  B.,  157  St  James 87 

Doyle  T.  C,  2  Gain   106 

DrouinM.,  172  St  Lawrence loi 

Druramond,  McCall   &  Co.,  N.Y. 

LifeBuilding,  Place  d'Armes.  . .  .103 
Drysdale  W.,  &  Co.,  232  St  James.  90 
Dubord  A.,  &  Co.,  227  St  Paul.  ...118 

Dubreuil  U. ,  66  St  Lawrence 106 

Duckett,  Hodge  &  Co.,  cor  William 

and  Grey  Nun 94 

Duchesneau  Ed.,  635  Dorchester.  .120 

Duclos  F.,  78  b  Inspector 113 

Dufresne   0.,  jun.,    &   Frere,  2388 

Notre  Dame 105 

Duhamel  J.  L.,  i63o  St  Catherine.io6 
Dumaine  C.  A.,  1353  Notre  Dame.  99 
Dumont    G.    A.    &    W.,    1826   St 

Catherine 90 

DunlopA.  F.,  185  St  James 37 

Dupuy  &  Cie.,38'Jacque^Cartier  sqii6 
Durkee  C.  W.,  2269  St  Catherine.  .  95 
Durnford  George,  196  St  James  ...  87 
Duverger  Henri,  1886  Notre  Dame.  102 

'    Eagle  Foundry,  14  to  34  King 98 

Earl  Edward,  &Co.,69  Bleury 106 

Eastern  Assurance  Co.,  42  St  John,  103 
Eaton  W.  H.,  &  Son,  570  Craig.  ..,113 

Ecrement  &  Cie.,  77  St  James 87 

Educational  Record,  821  Craig....  109 
Empire  Tobacco    Co.,   758    Notre 

Dame 118 

Eliock  School,  1143  Dorchester.  .,.116 
Esplin  G-  &    J.,   cor    Duke    and 
Ottawa gi 


Page 
English  Laundry,  31;  University. .  .104 

Evans  R.  J.,  26  St  James   118 

Evans  Thos.  A.,  185  St  James....  114 

Evans  William,  89  McGill 116 

Ewing  Wm.,  &  Co.,  142  McGill...  116 

Fair  John,  157  St  James 109 

Fairbank     N.     K.,    &    Co.,     183 

Wellington 104 

Family  Herald  and  Weekly  Star, 

163  St  James. 108 

Farrell  Wm.,  420  St  Paul 120 

Favreau  &  Cie.,  1114  Ontario in 

Fenwick      Arnold,  &    Co.,     57    St 

Francois  Xavier 88 

Ferguson  J.    M.,    B.C.L.,    185   St 

James 86 

Fettes  College  School,  cor  Drum- 

mond  and  St  Catherine  116 

Fire    Works     Manufactory,    1658 

Notre  Dame  98 

Fish  &  Co.,  33  St  Nicholas 93 

Florant  Mad.,  1068  Ontario 107 

Fleischmann  &  Co.,  70  St  Antoinei2o 

Foisy  Freres,  70  St  Lawrence 112 

Fogarty  &  Bro.,   cor  St   Lawrence 

St  Catherine   91 

Foote  S.  B.,  &  Co. ,  774  Craig 108 

Forsyth  R.,  130    Bleury 106 

Fortier  J.  M.,  153  Notre  Dame.  ...  93 

Fortier  Jos^  258  St  James 117 

Fortier  L.  E  ,M.D.,i2o8  Mignonne  112 
Fortin  Madame  J. ,1937  Notre  Dame  96 
Fosbre  Mrs.  J. F, 2072  Notre  Damei07 
Foucher  Fils  &   Cie.,   1798  St    Ca- 
therine  119 

Fowler  &  Bowe,  198  St  James 87 

Fowler  James,  639  Craig 95 

Frappier  A.,  &  Co.,  537b  Craig  .  .111 
FraserD.  H.  &  W.  H., 320  to  324  St 

James 88 

Frechette  I.,  &  Co.,  688  Craig 105 

Froidevaux  F.,  274  St  Lawrence. .  .113 
Fyfe   James,   cor  St  Paul   and    St 

Peter 116 

Furnival  &  Co.,  32  St  Sulpice 87 

Gaden  G.  W.,  2110  St  Catherine.  .  .  95 
Gagnon  Freres,  175  St  Lawrence...  96 

Galarneau  M.  C.,  279  St  Paul 104 

Galibert  Cali.\te,    &   Son,    939    St 

Catherine " loi 

Gardiner  J.  Rawson,  185  St  James.  88 
Gardner    R.,     &    Son,     Nazareth, 

Brennan  &  Dalhousie 105 

Garth  &  Co.,  536  to  542  Craig 107 

Gas  Consumers  Benefit  Co.,  2119  St 

Catherine 95 

Gaucher  R.  G.,  219  St  Paul no 

Gault  C.  E..  17  St  John 102 

Gault  Bros.  &  Co.,  21  St  Helen....  97 
Gaucher  &  Telmosse,  242  St  Paul. .100 

Gauthier  E.,  99  St  Antoine 113 

Gauthier  Henry,  86  FuUum 105 

Gauthier  T.  A.,  13  St  Urbain in 

Gauvreau  Adalbert,  573  St  James. .  93 
Gazette   The,  Craig    cor    St   Frs. 

Xavier   107 

Geddes,  Chas.  2221  St  Catherine. . .  119 
Gendreau  Dr.J.G. ,  20  St  Lawrence  95 
Gendron    Mufg.    Co.,    1910   Notre 

Dame 89 

Geoffrion,  Dorion   &  Allan,  107  St 

James 86 

Gerrie  A.,  147  McGill   93 

Gervais  C.  A.,  44010450  Cadieux.  .105 

Gibb  &  Co.,  148  St  James 106 

Gibsone  J.  F.,  10  St  Sacrament.. .  .  87 

Giflford  Wm.  B.,  5  St  Peter 95 

Gilbert  &  Pelletier,  503  Craig 3 

Gilmour  Mrs.,  35  University 104 

Glenny  G.,  100  Centre in 

Gnaedinger  L.,  Son  &  Co.,   cor  St 

Peter  and  RecoUet 99-101 

Goad  Chas.  E.,  Temple    Building, 

185  St  Jarnes 94 

Goddard  (1.  F. ,  750  Craig 114 

Goldstein  B.,  &  Co.,    43  Recollet   .   93 

Gordon  Alex.,  73  College 116 

Gordon  &  Egan,  120  Mansfield 113 

Gould  Ira,  &  Sons,  cor  Grey  Nun  & 
William  107 


Page 

Grafton  F.  E.,  &  Son,  252  St  James  90 

Graham  &  Co.,  163  St  James 108 

Grammar  School,  292  St  Catherineii6 
Gravel  &  Boulard,  293  St  Lawrence  loi 
Greene  &  Sons  Co.,  513  St  Paul ....  99 
Greenshields  S.,  Son  &  Co.,  17  Vic- 
toria sq 97 

Grenier  Jacques  &  Co.,  292  St  Paul.  97 

Griffin  W.  H.,  44  Foundling iic> 

Gross  F.,  712  Craig 118 

Gross  F.  W.,  714  Craig n  ; 

Grothe  L.  O.,  &   Co.,  15  and   17  St 

Peter 93 

Guarantee  Co.    of  North   America, 

157  St  James 100 

Guertin  N.  F.  &  V.,  79  St  James  .  .  113 
Guimond  J.    G.,  &  Co.,  82  St  Frs. 

Xavier 114 

Gurd  Chas. ,  &  Co.,  43  Jurors 99 

Gurney  E.  &  C,  385  and  387  St 

Paul  116-117 

Guy  E.  C.  P.,  82  St  Frangois  Xavieriio 
Haines   John    McD.,  43   St  Sacra- 
ment     87 

Halpin  &  Vincent, 1375  Notre  Dame  99 
Hamilton  Henry,  cor  St  James  and 

Victoria  sq 96 

Hamil  ton  J. ,  &  Co . ,  22  St  Peter . .  .  113 
Hampson  Robert,  39  St  Sacrament.  102 

Hanna  G.  H.,  234  Wellington 119 

Hardy  Ed.,  1615  Notre  Dame 8y 

Harris  A.,  Son  A  Co.,  72  College.  .  87 
Harris  1.,  &  Son,  47  &  49  College.  93 
Harris  J.,  &  Co.,  2116  St  Catherineiio 
Hart  Frank  J.,    159,    161    and    163 

McGill 99 

Hart  L.  A. ,  107  St  James 98-1 10 

Harvey  Henry,  47  St  John   108 

Havana  Cigar  Co. ,  773  Craig 93 

Hawke  J.  F.,  i  Bleury 116 

Hebert   L.  H.,  297   and   299   St 

Paul 101-118 

Hemond  P.,  &  Son,  220  St  Paul.  .  .  91 
Hemsley  Richard,  255  and  257  St 

James 104 

Henault  O.  L.,  1310  Notre  Dame..  .102 
Henderson    John,    &  Co.,   229    St 

James loi 

Henderson  R.,  &  Co.,  492  St  Paul. 116 
Hendery  &  Williamson,    i  Custom 

House  sq 102 

Heney  E.  N.,  S:  Co.,  337  St  Paul . .  1x5 
Henshaw  F.  C.,  8  Custom  House  sq  94 
Hetu  Arthur,  209  St  Lawrence...  91 
Hicks  M.,&  Co.,  1821  Notre  Dame  88 

Hill  J.  W,  48  William 119 

Hirsch  M.,  122  St  James 118 

Hislop,  ISIeldrum  &  Co.,  235,  237 and 

239  Commissioners 113 

Hoerner  H.  F.,  449  St  Lawrence loi 

Holland   Bros.    &   Urquhart,    1742 

Notre  Dame  117 

Holland  Bros.,  1724  Notre  Dame..   118 

Holland  Chas.,  249  St  James 114 

Home  Fascinator,  214  St  James. . . .  109 
Hotian   Martin,    room   45   Imperial 

Bdg.,  107  St  James 86 

Hoolahan  John,  pi86  Notre  Dame.. 102 
Hopkins   J.   W.    &   E.  C,   145   St 

James   88 

Houle  A.,  1601  Notre  Dame 86 

Houle  E.,  &  Cie.,  cor  St  Denis  and 

Ontario   100 

Howe,  Mclntyre  &  Co.,  299  Com- 
missioners    94 

Hubert  L.  J.  R..  180  St  James 86 

Hudon,  Hebert  &  Co.,  304  St  Paul. 100 

Hudon  &  Orsali,  278  St  Paul 100 

'^'udson  J.,  6S7  Craig     118 

Hughes  &  Stephenson,  747  Craig..   115 

HunsickerJ.  E.,  22  Foundling 98 

Hunt  Mrs.  E.,  6514  St  Antoine 104 

Huot  Jules,  151  St  Lawrence 96 

Hurteau  A.,  &  Frere,  92  Sanguineti2o 
Hurtubise  A.  L.,  42  Jacques  Cartier 

sq   .   94 

Hutcheson  J.  B.,  204  St  James.  ...  87 
Hutchins  B.,  &  Co.,  New  York  Life 

Building 114 

Hutchison  Alex.  C,  181  St  James. .  88 


Index  to  Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


13 


Page 

Illustrated  Journal  of  agriculture,  20       , 

St  Vincent   109  1 

Index     of    Currents     Events     1833        t 

Ontario .      109 

Inglis  James,  8  Custom  House  sq.  .  106 
Insurance  &  Finance  Chronicle,  1724 

Notre  Dame. xoS 

International  Publishing,  Lithograph- 
ing &  Engraving  Co 

Irwin.  Hopper  &   Co.,   30  St   Frs.     3 

Xavier 88-93 

Irwin  Robt.,  165   McGill H3 

Isaacson    John    H.,     49     St     Frs. 

Xavier io6-iio 

Ives  H.  R.,S:  Co..  Queen  st .117 

Jacob  Wm.,  21  Hermine 115 

Jacjues  G   E.,  &  Co.,   no  Common  98 

Jeffrey  Alex.,  57  Canning 107 

Jei.sen  John  L.,  706  Craig      97 

Johnson  C.  R.  G.,  <<2  St  John 102 

Johnston  Jas.,  &  Co. ,  26  St  Helen.  97 
Johnston  W.  F.,  10  and  12  Port.  ...  98 
Jona'i  Henti,  ^c  Co.,  10  De  Bresoles.  98 
Joseph  J.  O  ,  82  St  Frs.  Xavier....  86 
Joseph  H.,&Co.,  16  St  Sacrament. H4 
Journal  d' Hygiene,  25  St  Therese. .  109 
Journal  de  1' Instruction    Publique, 

256  St  Paul 109 

Kearns  W.  M.,  1747  Notre  Dame   .115 

Kellogg  &  Co.,  411  St  James 95 

Kelly  P. ,  1 54  St  Antoine 90 

Kendal  R.  J.  &  N.,  246  Richmond.  119 

Kerr  James,  239  Wellington 100 

Kerr  R.  &  W.,  1895  Notre  Dame..  .101 

Kieffer  &  Quesnel,  27  College 96 

King  W.,  &  Son,  637  Craig   .......  90 

Kingman,  Brown  o<;  Co.,  14  Custom 

H  ouse  sq 94 

Kingston  Fred. ,  25  Hospital 120 

Kittson  E.  A.  W.,  185  St  James ...  114 
Labadie  Alphonse,  15  St  Lambert.  .  .114 

Labadie  Odilon,  15  St  Lambert no 

Labbe    Geo.     H.,    &    Co.,  453   St 

James ...  ....  99 

Labrecque  J.  O.,  Cousineau  S:  Co., 

83  Wolfe   .    .  94 

Lacaille  Chas.,  &  Co.,  329  St  Paul.  100 
Lacas  Emile,  &  Co.,    10%  Phillips 

sq 112 

Lachance  N.,  1041  St  Lawrence...  95 
Lachanci  S.,  1538  St  Catherine.  .  93 
Lacoste,     Bisaillon,     Brosseau      & 

Lajoie.il  Place  d'Armes  hill  .  86 
Lacoste  J.  C.,  1601  Notre  Dame...  .  86 
Laflamme,    Madore,  Cross  &  Laro- 

chelle,  N.Y.  Life  Building,  Place 

d'Armes 86 

Lafortune   Mrs.,    &    Co.,     1777   St 

Catherine .107 

Lafrance  P.,   &Cie.,   22781    Law- 
rence  96' 

L'Africain     Eugene,     1608     Notre 

Dame 88 

Laing  M. ,  &  Sons,  151  Guy 113 

Lalonde  Aug., 57  to65  ChaboiUez  sq.  102 
Lalonde  &  Girard.iooo  St  Lawrence. 105 
Lalorde  Jos.,  J  III  St  Lawrence —  96 
Lalonde   N.   C,    ^t    Son,  2392    St 

Catherine 112 

Lamb   Ihos.,  19  Chaboillez  .sq 100 

La  Mintrve,  1610  Notre  Dame  .  .  107 
Lamontagne  G.  A.,  &  Co.,  1536  St 

Catherine 106 

Lamontagne  H . .  480  St  Paul 104 

Lancashire  Fire  Insurance   Co.,  43 

and  45  St   John    ...  103 

Lanctot  Husmer,  159S  Notre  Dame  86 
Lanctot  J.  B.  A.,  99  St  Lawrence.  .104 
Langweli  Geo.,&  Sdn.io  DorcbeBteri07 
Lanthier  J.  A.,   &  Co.,  2141    Notre 

Dame loi 

La  Palrie,  33  &  35  St  Gabriel loS 

Lapham  Bros.,  i  St  Philip 91 

Lapierre   A.  H  ,  3    Hace  c'Arme.s 

hill , 88 

Lapierre  Z.,  294  St  Paul 91 

La  Pres;>e.  69  St  James 108 

La  Revue  Canadienne,  35  St  JamesioS 
Lariviere  &  Dube,  74  St  Antoine. ..103 
Lariviere  M.  J.  C,  44  St  Vincent.  .  86 


Page 

Lariviere  N.  &  A.  C,  7481  Antcine  92 
Laviolette  &  Nelson, 1605  Notre  Dame93 
La    Semaine     Religieuse,     193    St 

Urbain 108 

La    Socieic    de  Publication   Com- 

mcrciale,   32  St    Gabriel to8 

Latimer  R.  J.,  92  McGiU 87-92 

Laurent,  Laforce  &  Bourdeau,  1637 

Notre  Dame 112 

Lavallee  &  Lavallee,  61  St  Gabriel.  86 

Lavers  Wm.,  70  St  Hypolite 92 

Laviolette    &    Nelson,    1605  Notre 

Dame 93 

Lavoie  O.  M.,  1631  Notre  Dame.  .  .111 

Leclerc  &  Co. ,  26  Lemoine 104 

Ledou.x  B.,  131  St  Antoine 92 

Leduc    Dr.    J.,  S:   Co.,  cor    Notre 

Dame  and  ChaboiUez  sq 93-96 

Lee  John,  &  Co.,  207  Commissionersii6 
Leeming  Thos.,  &  Co.,  25  St  Peter.  107 
Lefebvre  A.,  2243  Notre  Dame.  . .  .101 

Lefebvre  S.  E. ,  8i  St  James 105 

Lefort  E.,  &  Co.,  33  8  St  Paul 102 

Le   Journal    d' Agriculture   lUustre, 

20  St  Vincent 109 

Lemieux  E. ,  3  St  Lawrence 106 

Le  Monde,  1650  Notre  Dame 108 

Le  Monde  Illustre,  40  Jacques  Car- 
tier  sq 108 

Le  Moniteur  du    Commerce,  43   St 

Gabriel 108 

Lepine  A.  T.,  &  Co.,  32  St  Gabrielii3 
I.e  Prix  Courant,  32  St  Gabriel  .  108 
Le  Prix  Courant,  98  St  Peter,  Lower 

Town,  Quebec 108 

Leroux  A.,  &  Co.,  153  Wellington  92 
Leroux  Jos.  S.,  1672  Notre  Dame.  86 
Lesage  Simeon,    17  Place  d'Armes 

hill 88-94 

Leslie   James,  junc.  Craig   and   St 

Antoine 104 

Lesperance  W.,  &  Co.,  350  St  Paul  97 
Le  Sud  Publishing  Co.,  185  St  Jamesii4 

L'Etendard,  37  St  James 108 

Leveille  C.  A.,  35  St  James no 

Levy  H.T.,  5  St  Therese 87 

Levy  Jos  ,  36  St  Vincent no 

Lighihall    &   Lighthall,    room    303 

New  York  Life  Building io6-iro 

Lighthall    &    Macdonald,    180     St 

James 86 

Limoges     Olivier,     477     Papineau 

road   105 

L'Indepen'lant,  32  St  Gihriel   108 

Lindsay  C  V.'.,  2270  St  Catherine.  .112 
Linton  Jas.,  &  Co  ,  35  Victoria  sq.  91 
Linklater  Thos.,  245  Commissionersii3 
Liverpool  &  London  ct  Globe  Ins  . 

Co  ,  16  Place  d'Armes     103 

Livinson  &  Franklin,  265  Craig.  ...116 
Livinson  I,,  419J4  Craig  .  . . .      '    .    .116 

Lockerby  Bros.,  77  St  Peter   100 

London  and  Lancashire  Ins  .  ...103 
London     Assurance     Corporation, 

I      1762  Notre  Dame 103 

I  Lonsdale,  Re:d  &  Co.,  18  St  Helen.  97 

I  Lorge  &  Co.,  21  St  Lawrence loi 

Lortie  P.,  &  Fils,  1933  Notre  Dame  88 
Lovell's  Montreal   Directory,  23  & 

25  St  Nicholas loa 

I  Lovell       John      &      Son,       23      St 

I      Nicholas 86-113-114 

\  Lower  Canada  Jurist,  23  &  25  St 

Nicholas  109 

Luckey  &  Reynolds,  3'^i  St  James.  118 
L'  Union  iledicale,  30  St  Gabriel . .  109 
Lyman  A.  C,  M.  A.,  B.C.L.,  137  St 

James ..      .    no 

Lyman  Son<:  &  Co.,  380  St  Paul.  . .  96 

Macdon.ald  T.  K.,  762  Craig 9^ 

MacDonell  C.  A.,  59  St  Alexander..  100 

Macfurlane  R..  409  Richmond   ,..115 

Macfarlane  N:  Patterson,  St  Helen.  .  99 

I  Mackay  Alex.,  8  Beaver  Hall  hill..n3 

I  Mackay  Lachlan,  185  St  James 87 

Mackedie  J.  W.,  &  Co.,  31  Victoria 

sq  94 

1  Mackenzie  J.  G.  &  Co.,  .,81  &  383 

.-it  Paul   97 

Macleay  J.  E,,  47  University 92 


Page 
McArthur  A.,  &  Co.,  389  St  Paul  112 
McArthur  Colin,  &  Co.,  15  Volti- 

geurs....  119 

McArthur,  Corneille  &  Co.,   310  St 

Paul .119 

McBride,  Harris  &  Co.,  134  Mc- 
Gill   99 

McClary  Mnfg.  Co,  375  St  Paul...  117 
McCrae  &  Watson,  796  Dorchester, 11 3 
McCready  Jas.,  &Co.,  cor  St  Peter 

and  Grey  Nun 91 

McCuaig   &    Mainvvaring,   147    St 

James 114 

McDonald  A.  H.,2503  Notre  Dame  95 

McDonald  John,  107  St  James 87 

McDonnell  O.,  130  Wellington lOO 

McEachran,  Baker  &  McEachran, 

6  University 119 

McEntyre  D.,  Sou  &  Co.,  53  Bea- 
ver Hall  hi'l 106 

McEntyre  E.,  116  St  James   105 

McG.ale  B.  E.,  2123  Notre  Dame     .  93 

McGilton  Wm.,  673  Craig 104 

McGinty    Mrs.  J.,    1749   St  Cathe- 
rine  107 

McGrail  M.  T.,  21  to  29  Wellingtoniij 
Mcintosh  John,  &  Son,  34;  Brennanii4 
Mcintosh  Misses,  27  A'ictoria. ., . .  .  n6 
Mclndoe  &  Vaughan,  7  Lemoine. .  .104 
McKeown  Jas.  H.,  370  St  Antoine,  89 
McLaren  H.,  &  Co.,  30  St  Franqois 

Xavier 87-91-114 

McLaren  W.  D.,  55  and  57  College.  89 
McLean  &  Campbell,  20  Fbundlingns 

McNally  R.,  &  Co.,  52  McGill 0 

McNeil  J.  W.,  205  Mountain 106 

McNichols  R.,  1497  St  Catherine      93 
McShane  R.,  cor  McGill  and  Com- 
missioners   100 

Madore  David,  281  St  Paul loi 

Mailhiot  J.  Bte.,  &  Son,  4Visitation.ii2 
Mailloux  O.,  idayi  St  Antoine.  .  . .  88 
Maison  St  Denis,  cor  St  Denis  & 

Ontario loe 

Major   Manufac.uring  Co.,  The,  23 

and  25  Cotte  st "O 

Malone   M.,   2600  and   2602   Notre 

Dame     'o<i 

Mallette  &  Martin,  116  McGill 9^ 

Mann  Eric,  30  St  John. . . . ,' 88 

Manning  J,  E,,  i,  3  S:  5  St  Antoine.  100 
Manufacturers  Life  Ins.  Co.,  162  St 

James , loj 

Marceau     Js:    Lanctot,    1608,  Notre 

Dame   .' 86 

Marcou  J.    L.,   &  Co.,   1744  Notre 

Dame 99-101 

Marcuse  B.,  823  Craig .' 97 

Mariotti  C,  17  Beaver  Hall.  hid..  116 
Marler,  McLennan   &  Fry,   157   St 

James •.  .  .no 

Marsan  &  Brosseau,  65  Coinmonioi,ii4 

Marlel   &  B  acklock,  o  Aylmer 92. 

Martin  John,  &  Co.,  .25  St  Aritoine.  113 
Martiiieau    Frs.,     1381    St    Cathe- 
rine  94-96-1.01-110-113-119 

Massey  Mnfg.  Co.(The),66  McGill87-92 

Masson  &  .^sselin,  21  Youville 94 

Mathewson  J.  A.,  &  Co.,  202  McGilhoo 

'  Mathieu  Freres,  87  St  James.' 120 

Mathieu  G.  E.,  N.Y.  Life  Building," 

Pl'ace  d'Armes 86 

May  Thos,,  &  Co.,  Victoria  sq 97 

I  Meaki'is  S:  Co.,  313  St  Paul.  .• 91 

Melancon  Jos,  48  St   James, no 

1  Meidruni  Bros.,  32  Wellington  .92-94 
I  Merchants   Lunch    room,  24  &    26 

1      Hospital f 105 

'  Mercier  Jos.  A.,  25  St   James.  .  .88-119 

Migueron  J.  H,  74  St  James', 86 

I  ^Iilla^  Robert,  69  St  .Antoine.; 99 

Miller  Bros,  &  Co, ,  30  Dowd ii« 

Miller    Bros.   &  Toms,     no    to  122 

King 106 

Miller  H.  .\.,  1996  St  Catherine in 

Miller  R.,   Son  &  Co.,    1872   Notre 

Dame n? 

I  Millichi'mp,    Coyle  &    Co.,  423  St 

1      Paul 106 

I  Milloy  J.  J.,  259  St  James 106 


14 


Index  to  Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Bonsecours. 


Page 
Milloy  James,  2117  St  Catherine.  ..  90 
Mireault  G.,  1601  Notre  Dame.  ...     86 

Alitchell  L.,  30  Donegaua no 

Mitthell  R.,  &  Co.,  cor.  Craig  and 

St  Peter 91 

Moat  K.,  &  Co.,  12  Hospital 91  I 

Mongenais,  Boivin   &   Co.,  338   St         i 

Paul 107-113-120! 

Monk  Alfred,  180  St  James T.  86  1 

Montbriant    L.   R.,    1583  St  Cath-        [ 

erine     .   88  j 

Montreal    Biscuit   Co.,   82   and   84        I 

McGill 90  j 

Montri-al  Calcium  Light  Co.,  27  St 

Antoine 92  | 

Montreal   Carpet  Beating   Co.,  623 

Lagauchetiere 92 

Montreal  Carriage  Leather  Co.,  20 

Lemoine   . . .  92 

Montreal  Fur  Dressing  and  Dyeing 

works,  68  Prince 99 

Montreal   Herald,    6   Beaver    Hall 

hill 108 

Montreal  News  Co.,  386  St  James.  90 
Montreal  Niireus  O.vido  Co.,  25  St 

Antoine loq 

Montreal  Pharmaceutical  Journal.  .109 
Montreal  Rolling  Mills  Co.,  204   St 

James .115 

Montreal    Koofinj;   C^".,  cor  ijitour 

St  and  Busby  lane    115 

Montreal  Steam  Laundry  Co.,  21  Si 

Antoine      104 

Montreal    Tent,    Awning     &   Tar- 
paulin Co.,  44  Foundling ,118 

Montreal  Warehousing  Co 119 

Montreal   Witness,    321    &   323   St 

James loS 

Montreal   Wood  and  Photo.   En- 
graving Co.,  186  St  James 120 

Morgan  H.,  &  Co.,  Phillips  sq 97 

Morris  John,  126  St  James 117 

Moulton  &  Co.,    10  bt   Pet.  r 95 

Mount  Bros.,  •'66  Craig         97 

Mount  E.  C,  &  Co.,  766  Craig 113 

Mowat  W.  W.,  2498  St  Catherine... n6 
Mudge  H.  J.,  1759  Notie  Dame.. .103 
Muir   James,   room    s  Mechanics' 
Institute,  204  St  James.  .    . .  114 

Muller  Dr.  F.,  113  Stanley. '112 

Munderloh  &  Co.,  61  St  Sulpice iii 

Munn     Stewart.     &     Co  ,     v2     St 

John 94-98-113 

Nash  F.,  30  Hospital 91 

National  Ins.  Co.,  79  St  Frs.  Xavierio3 
Nelson  Alex.,  &  Co.,  107  Bleury  .101 
Nelson  H.  Chas.,  1724  Notre  Dame  88 

Nelson  J.,  1724  Notre  Dame     88 

Ness  T.  W..  644  Craig  .  ..97-118 

New  York  Life  Ins.,  Place  d'Armesic3 
New  York  Piano  Co.,  228  and  230 

St  James 112 

Nicholson  &  Co.,  46  Victoria  sq.'. ..  98 
Nightingale  D.,  1742  Notre  Dame.  90 

Nis.htingale  H.,  9  St  John no 

Noble  John.  137  St  Urbain 89 

Nolan  W.  H.,  185  St  James 105 

Notman  Wm.,  &  Son,  17  Bleury  .112 
Northern     Assurance     Co.,     1724 

Notre  Dame ,.  .,..103 

O'Flaherty  J.,  248  St  James. .  .."..119 
O'Neil    Miss    A.    G.,  2096    Notre 

Dame 107 

Ogawa  R.,&Co.,2iBeaverHall  hill  8q 

OgilvieW.  W.,  38  Foundling qS 

Olsen  K.,84  St  Maurice 91 

Oman  Traill,  Drunimond 116 

Osgood  C.  N.  D.,  69  St  Peter  94 

Ottawa  River   Navigation  Co.,    87 

and  88  Common 107 

Ouimet  &  Emard,  180  St  James!. .  '  86 

Owens  John  B.,  114  B'eury         m 

Palardy  Dr.  F.  L.,  396  St  James  .  93 
Papineau,  Marin,  Mackay&  Morin, 

56  St  James jio 

Paquette  Jos..  286  Craig V.  96 

Parizeau   Damase,   cor  Craig    and 


Page 
Parkes,      Reekie      &     Co.,       692 

Ciaig. 101-106-118 

Parks  J.  G.,  2264  St  Catherine 112 

Parsons  S.   R.,  1813  Notie  Dame. .  99 
Paterson  John  A.,    &    Co.,    12  St 

Helen 107 

Patten  O.  P.,  419  and  421  St  Paul.  116 
Pauze  &     Lamouche,    1788  St   Ca- 
therine    Ill 

Pellerin  J.    1.,  &   Fils,  985   Notre 


Uame. 


91 

Pellet ier  &  Brosseau,  106  St  Louis  .113 

Pelosse  P.,  808   Craig 90 

Pennington    &  Co.,  631   Lagauche- 
tiere  93 

Pepin  Hoi  ace,  1698  Notre  Dame. .  .   96 
Perodeau    &  de    Salaberry,  N.    Y. 

Life  Build  ng.  Place  d' Armes. . .  no 
Perrault  H.  M.,  17  Place  d'Armes 

hill 88-104 

Perrault    &      Mesnard,     11     Place 

d'Armes  hill 88 

Peveiley  C,  65  St  Peter 94 

Pharmacie  Decary,  cor  St  Denis  & 

St  Catherine 93 

Phillips  E.  W.  H.,  II  Hospital.... no 

PhcEtii.\  Ins.  Co.,-Sl  James.  .,  ...    .103  , . _ 

Picault&Contant,i475Notre  Dame  93  j  Salt  Mrs.  H.  T.,  2099  St  Catherine  90 

PickenE.,33  Beaver  Hall  hill 9.  '  Salloway  R.G.,41  Mance 92 

Picken  J.  B,  &  Co.,  124  St  James.  89  :  Samuel  Thos.,  &  Son.,  8  St  Helen.. 118 

Pilon  Zotique,  1389  Notre  Dame...  91  !  Sanders  H.,  202  St  James no 

Poirier  &  Arcand,  317  St  James.    .112  j  Scanlan  J.  T.,  26  Sacrame  nt 78,106 

Poiiras  Mrs.  H.,  1989  Notre  Dame. 107  i  Scanlan  Thos.,  27  to  33  Queen 98 

Polito  T.,  39  University     in  ]  Scheak  &  Scheak,  Temple  Building. 


Page 

Robillard  C,  &  Cie.,  282  St  Andre  99 
Roby  J.  Alph.,  119   St  Dominique,  in 

Roch   Louis,  12  Maisonneuve 100 

Rolland  &    Bro. ,   442   and    444   St 

James 99 

Rolland  J.  B.,  &  Fils,  6  St  Vin- 
cent  112  117 

Ronayne  Bros.,  17  Chaboillez  sq.  .  .  91 
Ross,    Forster   &    Co..    9    and    n 

Recollet     97 

Ross  Hugh,  206  St  James. 106 

Koss  J.,    Sons  &  Co.,    39   and   41 

William   120 

Ross  P.  S.,  &  Sons,  18  St  Alexis.  .   87 

Roy  &  Co.,  1717  St  Catherine 119 

Roy  Freres,  167  St  Lawre  ce 102 

Roy  &  Gauthier,  180  St  James   ...   88 

Roy:il  Dye  Works,  706  Craig 97 

Royal  Electric  Co.,  54  to  60  Well- 

iugton    97 

Rcyal   Insurance   Co.,    1710  Notre 

Dame 103 

Ryan  M.,  &  Co.,  92  St  James  . .  .  .106 

Sabiston  Litho.  Co         108 

Sadler  G.  B.,  2138  Notre  Dame 106 

Sadlier    D.    &    J.,   &    Co.,     1669 

Noire  Dame. 90 


Potter  H.' B.,  782  Crai^ 

Pratie  L.  E.  N.,  1676  Notre  Dame. 112 

Presbyterian  College  Journal 109 

Presbyterian  Record,  198  St  Jamesiog 

Price  John,  79  College   loi 

'  rovince  of  Quebec    Lottery 105 

Prowse  Geo.  R.,  224  St  James 117 

Prudhomnie  A.,  &  Bro.,  1940  Notre 

Dame    ...    loi 

Queen  Ins.  Co.,  1759  Notre   Damei03 

Quinn  Joseph,  104  William 102 

Quinn     M.   J.    F.,     Q.C.,    185    St 

James   86 

Quintal  N.,  &  Fils,  274  St  Paul.... 100 

Raby  V . ,  2401  Notre  Dame 100 

Rae  &  Donnelly,  241  St  James 88 

Ramsay  W.  M.,  157  St  James.  .  . .   103 
Rainville,  Archambault  &  Gervais. 

N.    Y.  Building,   Place  d'Armes  86 
Rattray   J  ,   &    Co.,  80   St  Charles 

Borromee   118 

Raynes  Chas.,    B.A.,  B.C.L.,  180 

St  James.. . 86 

Rea  David  &  Co.,  30  Hospital 104 

Reber  Joseph,  coi  St  James  and  St 

Gabriel 115 

Reddaway    F.,  &  Co.,  57  St    Frs. 

Xavier 95 

Reed  Geo.  W..  783  Craig 1x5 

Reed     Wra.,    &    Co.,     209    Com- 
missioners    95 

Reford  Robt.,  &  Co.,  23  St   Sacra- 
ment                  Ill 

Regan,  Whites  Co.,  cor  St  Helen 

and  Lemoine. ...  loo 

Rei..  William.  154  St  Urbain 89 

Renaud,    King    &    Patterson,   652 

Craig 99 

Renovo  Co.  (The),  185  St  James.  . .    92 
Resther  J.     B.,   &    Fils,     107     St 

James       88 

Reynolds  F.  H.,  Temple  Building, 

185  St  James 112 

RidJell  &  Common,  22  St  John.  .  .  87 

Riopel  &  Bourdon,  53  Vitre 105 

Rivard  P.,  &  Co.,  33  Cathedral..  ..115 

Robert  C,  79  St.  Lawrence loi 

Robert  Jos.,  &  Fils,  107  Papineau.  105 
Roberge  &  Shepherd,  Whites  lane  97 


185  St  James 
Scholfield  C,    &   Co., 

Dame  

Sclater    Wm.,    &  Co. 

Foundling . 


106 
1646   Notre 

91 

42   and   44 
3,90,115,116 


Scott  Jas.,  &  Co.,  132  St  Antoine..  101 
Seale    R.,  &   Son,  41a   and  43   St 

Antoine 90 

Seers  Dr.  F.  X.,  387  Craig 96 

Semple  J.  H.,  35  St  Peter 100 

Senecal  Eusebe.&  Fils, 20  St  Vinccntio9 

Ses^enwein  Bros.,  126  William 103 

Shearer  Jjhn  S..   7  St  Helen   106 

Shedden    i  o.  (The),   Ltd.,   188    St 

James    95 

Silverman,    Boulter   &   Co.,   495   St 

Paul  99 

Simpson,  Hall,  Miller  &  Co.,  18  De 

Bresoles 97 

Simpson  J.  Cradock  &  Co.,  181  St 

James.  . .     114 

Sims  P.iper  Co.,  The,  54  Latour  .  .110 
Slater    Geo.     T.,   &    Sons,  cor   St 

Alexander  and  Jurors 91 

Sloan  John,  &  Son,  199  St  Antoine.  91 
Smith    D.,  jun.,  &  Co.,   43  and  45 

William 94 

Smith,  Fischel   &  Co.,  46,  48  and 

50  College 93 

Smith  J.    L.,  &  Son,  225  Commis- 
sioners    98 

Smith  W.  H.,&Co.,  i6Sacrament.  98 
Snow  William,  1913^  Nctre  Dame  98 

Soly  J.  J.,  100^  St  Antoine 104 

Sonne  Thos.,  187  Commissioners. . .  iiS 
Spackman  &  Co.,  248  St  James. . .  .118 
Spragge  C.  E.,  b  Custom  House  sq.  114 
St  Jean  Casimir,  180  St  James.  ...  88 
St  Julien  J.  A.,  1598  Notre  Dame.  86 
St  Pierre  Sirs. O., 1743  St  Catherinei07 
Standard  Life  Assuran  eCo.,  157 

St  James  ....103 

Starr  &  Kinsella,  70  Mansfield. ..  .105 
Steel    &     Campbell,   331   Commis- 
sioners    95 

Steel  James,  1826  Notre  Dame9o,99,ii9 
Stevenson  J.  Alex  ,  20  Lemoine...  92 
Stewart   Jas.,  &   Co. ,  16   St  Sacra- 
ment . 


Roberts  J.  W.,336  St  James 115  I  Stirling  John  &  Co.,  373  St  Paul. 


I  OS 


Parker  John  H. ,  131  Bleury .'.'.'  95 

Parker  Moses,  19  to  29  Dalhousie. .     " 


Robertson,  Fleet  &  Falconer,  157  St 
James 35 

Robertson,  Linton  &  Co.,  Lemoine 
cor  St  Helen   97 

Robidoux,  Prefontaine,  St  Jean  & 
Gouin,  171)9  Notre  Dame 86 


...  .     ,  .  „.  -  97 

Stone  &  Wellington,  242  St  James,  .no 

Strachin  James,  142  German 

htrachan  W.,  &  Co.,  36,   38  and  40 

Jacques  Cartier 117 

Stremenski  Geo.,   1735   St  Cathe- 
rine      ...     ii3 


Index  to  Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


15 


Pagej 
Stroud  VV.  D.,  S;  Sons.  33  St  Sacra- 

■jTneui n3  i 

Stuart  E. .  1919  Notre  D  ime  99  [ 

Sun    Life    Assurance  Co.,    l6^   St 

Jamcs 103 

Surveyer  L.  J    A.,  6   ^^t    Law- enceioi  t 
Sutherland  J.  W.,  93  Wellington....  95 

Swan  Win.,  117J4  St  jVntoine    92 

Sydney  S:    Lomsburg  i  oal    ^   Ry. 

Co.,  S  Castim  Hoise  s^i 91 

Tabb  H.  N.,  11  H  rmine 93 

Taylor  S:  I'.uchan,  157  St  J;iine>.  .  .    56 
Taylor  J    is:  H  ,  16  St  John  .  .  1 1  ( 
Taj'lor  Robert  H.,  1539  St    Cathe- 
rine..,.  Ill 

Tees  tt  Co.,  3C«  St  James 99-110 

Tellier,     Rothwell   &   Co.,    3   De- 

Bresole>i     . .  102-104 

Terrill  F.  W.,  Cote  St  Anioine.  ..  87 
Tester  las.   W.,  &  Co.,  63  and   70 

McGfl! ._ 9.=; 

Thibaudeau   IJros.,  &   Co.,    332  St 

Pail 97-102 

Thibaiidciu  Isidore  &  Co.,  317  St 

Paul 97 

TheShaieh  Kler,  774  Craig loS 

The  Trade  Bulletin.  6  Beaver  Hall 

hill   io3 

The  Trade  Review,  47  St  James. . .  loS 
Thibaudeau  J.  U.,  33  bt  John.  ...104 
Thibault  Severe.  1333  Notre  Dameioo 
Thibeault  J   .  33  ColUge  .    .    ...ijg 

Thibodeau  &  Bourdon,  1203  St  C.^- 

therine 105 

Thomas  R.  K.,  30  St  John   ...         11 1 

Thomas  W.  T.,  204  Si  Jame-; 83 

Thompson  &  Co.,  712)4  Craiy.    ...   91 

Thompson  W.  R.,  icxj  i\lcG>ll 91 

Thomson     J.    S.,    it    Co.,    184    St 

James    114 

Thouret,     Fitzgibbon   &    10.,    140 

McGill 104-120 

Tigh  D.,  &  Co.,  305  St  James.  88 

Tombyll  i<  .  N.,  566  and  568  Craig.   99 

Tomlinson  J.,  119  bt  Antoine 9; 

'i'owle  &  Michaud,  1334   St  Cathe- 
rine    115 

Townsend  Walter,  157  St  Jame.s9o-ii4 


Page 
Townsheiid    J.     E.,      1     Little     St 

.•\ntoi  ne    90 

Tremblay  F.,g2  Prince 96 

TresidJer  J.,  i^  Co.,  1280  Dorches- 
ter     92 

'I'rest'er   &   Globensky,  1892    Notre 

U.ims 96 

Tro,-  Sie.im    Laundry,  140  St  Peter  104 

True  Witness,  761  Craig io3 

Trust  it  Lo.Tii  Co  ,  26  St  James.  .  .118 
I'Miteau  .All'red  C.  27.S  Dorchester.  89 

Turgeon  Z. ,  77  St  Li  vrence 106 

I'urkish      Bath     Insii.iite,    140    St 

Moniqiie n8 

Turner,  Rose  &  Co.,    309.  311   and 

313  Cum  1  issio  lers    100 

Union  Assurance  Society   103 

Union  ^Lltual  Life   Tns.   Co.,  30  St 

Frs.  Xavier 103 

Ui'iied  Fire  Re- Insurance  Co.,  185 

St  James  103 

U.iitcd  S  ates  Life  Ins.  Co.,  180  St 

James    103 

Upton  F.,  24  H  ispital 105 

\  acuum    Oil  Co.,  room    617   N.Y. 

Lii>  Building,  I'iace  d' Arnies  ...no 
Vaillancourt  B.,  173  Jacques Cartier  91 

Val.ide  '1'..  67  Chaboillez  sq    102 

Vandal  Philippe,  10  Hospital     .. ..   86 

N'anier  J.  Emile,  107  St  James  94 

Villene.ive  J.  O.,   &  Co.,   125J   and 

i26o'Slli!»wrence     too 

Vincent  J.  B.,  228  Richmond 90 

VioUetti  G.,  16:55  Notre  Dame 89 

\ipond  B.  L  &  J.,  113  Craig.  ..  94 
Vipoiid  T.    S.,    &   Son,  32  and   34 

F   undling 114 

Voligny  L.  R.,  107  Si  James. 94 

Volker.  it  Schnaufer,  68  Prince.. .  .102 

Waddell   T .  H. ,  689  Craig   102 

Walford  ."Vlired  G.,   St  Catherine.  .112 

Walker  J.  R.,  15  Common . .  .112 

Walker  Jas.  it  Co.,  23  St  James, .loi 
Walker  John  J.,  cor  Jacques  Cartier 

sq  and  Notre  Dame 115 

Walker  W.  S  ,  1727  Notre  Dame..   86 

Walker  Wm.,  177  St  Antoine   2 

Ward  Henry,  &  Co.,  260  St  James.  88 


Page 

Warminton  B  ,2208  St  Catherineio2-ii7 
Warren  Scale  Co.,   454  and   456  St 

Paul       116 

Waters  B  OS.  it  Co.,  751  Craig. ..  .113 
Waters    Mad  ime   de   Aiigelis,    709 

Sherbrooke  119 

Watt   C.  G.,  &  Co  ,   281   Commis- 
sioners   95 

Weir  J.  it  R.,  Nazareth 97 

Welsh    &    Rough,    1776    Notre 

Dame 92(*i8 

Wheeler  S  .  E . .  643  Craig 87 

White  W.  C,  Nazareth,  Brennan  & 

Dalhousie 9*^ 

White  W.  J.,  204  St  James  117 

Whitehead      E.      A.,      &    Co.,    35 

Lemoine 104 

Whitham  James,  &  Co.,  43,  45  and 

47  St  Maurice     91 

Whitney    J.    E.    M.,    &    Co.,   14 

Lemoine   X04 

Wiley   A.   F.,  &  Co.,   1803  Notre 

Dame 93 

Williams    Mafg.   Co.,    1733   Notre 

Dame 116 

Williamson  Rev.  John,  1143  Dor- 
chester   116 

Willie  O.  A.,    1790  Noire  Dame,  ,101 
Wilshire  Bros.,   cor   JNIount  Royal 

av    and  Outremont  road 98 

Wilson  Bros.,  605  Notre  Dame.. 94-101 
Wilson  J.  H.,  i874.Notre  Dame  .  ...loi 

Wilson  John,  47  St^ohn 113 

Wilson    Thomas    &    Co.,  Room   28 

B.ilmoral  Block 106 

Wilson,  Paterson  &  Co.,   5  Custom 

House  sq   93 

Winn  &  Holland.  49  St  Frs.  Xavierio3 
Winship  T.   (.,  S:  Co.,  476  St  Paul.  93 

vVintle  E.  D.,  it  Hospital 114 

Wiseman  Jas.  L. ,  186  St  James. ..  .120 
Wisner  J.  O.,  Son  &  Co.,  86  McGill  87 

Wright  it  Son,  204  St  James 83 

Wulff  &  Co. ,  32  St  Sulpice 102 

Yon  George,  i883  St  Catherine.  .,  .118 

Young  Andrew,  768  Craig 97 

Young    W.    H,     D,,    1694   Notre 
Dame 96 


Reca]>itulatioii  l)y  Nationalities  and  Religion.s,  page....        21 

Xationalities  on  pages 22  and  23 

Mnnicfi)alines  on  pages 133  to  149 


Place  d'Armes,  Montrbal. 


Vicroii  A  S(  t  AKF,  Mi>>  1 1  I  Ai 
Ewjiaifii  foi  loiill  ■^  l>niit<tril  G       ttu  I  iiik' Hist     ii  i  i  <  ui  uhan     /  li  k  n   }  o/iimc 


Charles  Glackmeyer, 
born  in  Montreal,  1820; 
Entered  th*e .  Corporation 
1847. 


Hon.  James  McShane,  bor>i 
in  Montreal,  in  1834  :  made  Ji.s- 
tice  of  the  Place,  i?64.  Cily 
Cor.ncillor  1S67,  remrned  10  Le- 
gislative A«semWy.  1878.  Min-  , 
ister  of  Public  Works, ,1887.  I 


William  Robb,  horn  at 
Aberdeen.  Scotland,  1847; 
rame  to  Canada,  1854  ;  En- 
tered the  Corporation  1S65. 


INDEX  TO  BUSINESS  HEADS  OF  LINE  CONTRIBUTORS. 


Page 

Account  Book  Manufacturers a6 

Accountants 87 

Advocates 86 

Aerated  Waters 87 

Agents 87 

Agricultural  Implements 87 

Analytical  Laboratory 87 

Arbitrators   87 

Architects  87 

Artificial  Flowers 88 

Artists  88 

Asbestos 88 

Auctioneers 88 

Auditors 88 

Awning  Manufacturers 88 

Baby  Carriage  Manufacturers 8g 

Bailiffs 8q 

Bakers 

Baking  Powder 

Bamboo  Goods 

Band  Instruments 

Bankers  

Banks 

Basket  Makers 

Bedding  Manufacturers 

Billiard  Rooms 

Billiard  Table  Manufacturers 

Biscuit  and  Cracker  Bakers 

Blacksmtths 

Boiler  Coverings 

Boiler  Makers 

Booksellers  

Boots  and  Shoes ...  , 

Boot  and  Shje  Manufacturers 

Bottle  1  mporters 

Box  Makers 

Brass  Founders 

Brewers 

Brokers 

Brush  Manufacturers 

Builders 

Butchers       

Butter  Dealers 

Cabi  netmakers 

Calcium  Light 

Can  Works 

Carpenters  and  Builders 

Carpet  Cleaning 

Carriage  Leather 

Carriages  and  Sleighs 

Cartage 

Caterers  and  Confectioners 

Cement 

Chemicals  * .. .' 

Chemists  and  Druggists 

Chester's  Cure 

China,  Glass  and  Earthenware.... 

Cigar  Manufacturers  

Civil  Engineers 

Clothing  Manufacturers.   

Coal  Oil 

Coal  and  Wood  Merchants .' . 

Coin  Dealers 

Coffee  and  Spice  Mills '.'..'.. 

Collectors 

Commission  Merchants '.* 

Companies 

Confectioners  ' '. '. 

Contractors   ..." 

Cords,  Tassels  and  Fringes 

Cotton  Belting 

Custom  and  Forwarding  Agents.. 

Cutlers _..7 

Dancing !!!!'!'.'.'.'. 

Dentists '.'".'    ..'.'.'.'.*.'".'! 

Die  Sinkers 

Diving  Apparatus .' .'.'.'.'. 

Door  and  Sash  Factories 

Drain  Pipes 

Dressmakers .' 

Druggists— Wholesale . '.'..'. 

Druggists'  Sundries 

Dry  Goods— Retail 

Dry  Goods— Wholesale 

Dye  Works  

Electric  Light  Companies 

Electrical  Supplies 

Electricians 


Page  Page 

Electroplaters ,    97  |  Opticians no 

Electro  Plated  Ware 97  ,  Organ  Builders. no 

Engineers 97  i  Paint  Merchants no 

Engravers    97  ]  Paintersand    Decorators in 

Fancy  Goods 97  i  Paper  Box   Manufacturers no 


89 


Feather  Manufacturers. 

Financial  Agents 98 

Fire  Works 98  > 

Fish,   Poultry  and  Game     98 

Flavoring  Extracts 98  | 

Florists 98 

Flour  and  Feed 98 

Flour  Mills 98  , 

Forwarders  98  j 

Founders 98 

Fruit    Dealers 99 

Funeral  Directors 99 

Furniture 99 

Furriers — Wholesale  99 

Fur  Dressers 99 

Gents'  Furnishings — Wholesale.  ...   99 

Ginger  Ale   Manufacturers 99 

Glove  Manufacturers 100 


Paper  Makers in 

Paper  Stock 1x2 

Pawnbrokers 112 

Photographers 112 

Physicians  and  Surgeons 112 

Pianos  and   Organs 112 

Plasterer  Contractors 112 

Plate   Glass 113 

Plumbers,  Gas  and  Steam  Fitters...  113 

Plumbers"     Supplies   113 

Pork    Packers 113 

Poultry,  Ginie,    etc 113 

Printers — Book  and    Job 113 

Produce    Dealers 113 

Provisions 114 

Public  Weighers 114 

Publishers 114 

Radiators 114 


Grian  Dealers 100  |  Railway  Supplies        114 

Granite  Works    100     Real  Estate  Agents 114 

Grocers — Wholesale  100  1  Restaurants. ...   115 

Grocers— Wholesale  and  Retail 100  |  Rolling    Mills 115 

(.Juarantee  Companies 100  J  Roofeis. 115 

Gymnasiums 100  ;  Roofing  Material 115 

Hardware loi  |  Rubber   Goods^ 115 


Hatters  and  Furriers.    101 

Hay,  Straw,  etc loi 

Herborist loi 

Hides  and  Skins loi 

Hotels  101 


Saddle     Manufacturers 15 

Safe    Manufacturers 15 

Safety  Explosives 112 

Sale  Stables 115 

Sanitarians ns 


House  Fu  rnishings 102  !  Saw  and  Planing  Mills 115 

Household    Goods  102  j  Scale  Mnaufacturers 116 

Ice  Dealers 102     Schcols -iie 

Importers 102  !  Sculptors         116 

Indian  Curiosities 102  i  Second  Hand  Stores  ia6 

Insurance  Agents 102  j  Seed  Merchants 116 

Insurance  Offices 102     Sewing  Cotton 116 

Invalid  Chairs 102  j  Sewing  Machine  Manufacturers 116 

Iron  and  Sieel 102  |  Ship  Chandlers 116 

Jewellers 104  i  Ship  Liners 116 


Shirt  Manufacturers 116 

Soap  and  Oil  Manufacturers 117 

Solicitors in 


Kid  Glove  Manufacturers 104 

Lady  Doctresses 104  \ 

Land  Surveyors   104 

Lard  Manufacturers 104  i  Spring  Manufacturers 117 

Laundries   104  i  stamped  and  Japanned  Tinware.  .  ..117 

L  lundry  Blue 104  I  Stationers— Wholesale 117 

Leather  Belting 104  \  Steel  Castings 117 

Leather  Dealers 104  1  Steel  Stamp  Manufacturers 117 

Lime  Burners 105     Stencil  Manufacturers 117 

Lime  ManufacRirers 105  '  Stenographers 117 

Lithographers 105  |  Stove  Manufacturers 117 

Livery  Stables 105     Straw  Goods 118 


Lotteries 105 

Lumber  Merchants 105 

Lunch  Rooms 105 

Machinists 105 

Mantels,    Grates     and   Tiles 106 

Manufacturers'  Agents 106 

Marble  Works 106 

Marriage  License  Issuers 106 

Meat  Packers 106 

Medicine  Company   106 

Merchants 106 

Merchant  Tailors 106 

Metal  Works 107 

fillers 107 

Milliners 107 

Millinery — Wholesale  107 

Millwrights 107 

Mirror  Manufacturers 107 

Mouldings  and  Mirrors 107 

Mucilage  Manufacturers 107 

Navigation  Companies 107 

Nestle's  Food 107 

Newspapers  and  Periodicals 107 

Nitrous  Oxide  109 

Notaries  Public 109 

Nurserj'men no 

Ocean  Steamers in 

Office  Funiture no 

Oil  Manufacturers , no 

Oil  Cloth  Manufacturers no 

Old  Curiosity  Shop no 


leas    and  Coffees — Wholesale  ...  .110 

Telephone  Manufacturers 118 

'lent,  Awning  and  Tarpaulin  MnfrsiiS 

Thraeds 118 

Tiles  for  Halls,  Hearths,  etc 118 

Tinsmiths 118 

Tinware — Wholesale 118 

Tobacconists 118 

Truss  Manufacturers liS 

'J'rust  and  Loan  Company 118 

Turkish    Bath 118 

Typewriters 118 

Umbrella  Maniifacturers 118 

Upholsterers Ii9 

Valuators  119 

Vermicelli    Manufacturers 119 

Veterinary  Surgeons 119 

Voice  Culture 119 

Wagon     Makers II9 

Wall  Paper  Manufacturers 119 

Warehousemen 119 

Wax  Threads  Harness  Machines.. ..119 

Weekly  Payment  Stores 119 

White  Lead 119 

Window  Glass 119 

Wine  Merchants 120 

Wire  Manufacturers 120 

Wood  Dealers 120 

Wood  and  Photo  Engraving 120 

Woolens 120 

Yeast    Manufacturers 120 


PUBLISHER'S  PREFACE. 


Every  possible  means  has  been  taken  to  insure  a  reliable  Census  of  Montreal. 
To  those  who  really  desire  the  Census  I  have  to  say  that  they  are  mainly  indebted 
to  Andrew  F.  Gault,  Esq.,  and  to  Hugh  Graham,  Esq.,  for  the  undertaking  and 
completion  of  it.  At  the  request  of  the  former  and  after  consultation  with  the  latter 
of  these  gentlemen,  I  decided  to  undertake  a  Census  of  Montreal.  I  then  prepared  a 
Prospectus  and  commenced  a  canvass  for  subscriptions ;  but  after  an  urgent  appeal  I 
soon  saw  that  sufficient  subscribers,  at  50c.  each,  could  not  be  secured  to  meet  half 
the  cost  of  publication.  This  being  the  case  I  applied  to  patriotic  citizens  to  aid  me 
by  becoming  50c.  Line  Contributors,  and  thereby  save  me  from  serious  loss,  as 
otherwise  I  should  be  forced  to  abandon  the  work  I  had  so  cheerfully  undertaken, 
and  to  disappoint  my  generous  and  true  friends.  I  am  proud  to  say  that  50c.  Line 
Contributors  enabled  me  to  put  sixty  Sworn  Enumerators  on  the  Streets,  Squares, 
etc.,  of  the  City,  to  look  for  and  obtain  the  actual  number  sleeping  in  each  house, 
or  other  building,  their  sex,  religion  and  calling ;  and  at  the  request  of  the  Finance 
Committee  of  the  Corporation,  to  take  the  Nationalities,  Forms  for  which  were 
prepared  with  studied  care  and  in  the  belief  that  they  would  be  acceptable.  But,  no  ! 
A  few  gentlemen  were  annoyed  because  I  had  no  headmg  or  column  for  E?iglish 
Canadians  !  Well,  I  fancied  I  had  several  headings  for  English  Canadians;  that  is,  I 
had  a  heading  for  English,  English  born  in  Canada;  Irish,  Irish  born  in  Canada; 
Scotch,  Scotch  born  in  Canada,  and  so  on ;  these  headings  enabled  me  to  make  a 
Recapitulation  of  Nationalities,  printed  on  page  21.  It  will,  I  trust,  satisfy  the 
most  fastidious.  The  sixty  sworn  Enumerators  did  not  hear  of  complaints  about 
the  Nationalities.  I  may  add  that  each  Enumerator  spoke  and  understood  French 
and  English.  Their  returns  show  a  population,  within  City  limits,  of  1 10,098  females  ; 
101,204  males  ;  81,189  Catholic  females;  74,322  Cathohc  males ;  27,896  Protestant 
females;  25,939  Protestant  males;  28  Chinese;  923  Jewesses;  1005  Jews;  or,  a 
total  population  of  211,302. 

The  Nationalities  are  printed  on  pages  22  and  23;  with  the  Recapitulation  on 
page  21. 

In  this  matter  of  Nationalities  the  Enumerators  had  much  to  contend  with,  in 
trying  to  explain  to  unwilling  citizens  the  object  of  taking  them.  A  few  would  not 
listen  to  reason  but  abruptly  decHned  giving  any  information  relative  to  their  Nation- 
ality. Yet  it  is  pleasing  to  state  that  a  very  large  number  of  the  population  were 
glad  to  give  all  required  information.  At  times  six  or  eight  different  Nationalities 
were  found  in  a  single  dwelling,  causing  great  delay  in  securing  complete  and  accu- 
rate returns. 

My  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal  is  given  in  the  honest  belief  and 
conviction  that  it  will  be  found  as  correct  as  the  means  available  would  allow. 

My  sincere  thanks  are  tendered  to  the  several  Religious,  Benevolent  and  Charit- 
able Institutions  for  satisfactory  answers  to  direct  questions,  and  especially  to  the 
Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery,  for  devoting  five  hours  of  their  valuable  time  to  the  task 
of  verifying  the  statistics  relative  to  their  institution.  The  Lady  Superioress,  without 
a  moment's  hesitation,  authorized  two  of  the  Reverend  Sisters  to  give  me  all  the 


20  Publisher's  Preface. 

information  I  wanted.  They  accordingly  went  to  their  vaults  in  search  of  records, 
papers  and  books  that  contained  dates  and  other  information,  now  printed  in  this 
Historic  Report  as  a  correct  statement  to  January,  1891.  I  might  single  out  other 
institutions,  but  where  all  were  desirous  of  giving  full  and  unreserved  details,  my 
sincere  thanks  are  tendered  to  all. 

To  the  writer  of  the  able  and  interesting  "  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal," 
I  beg  to  offer  my  sincere  and  heartfelt  thanks. 

To  Charles  Glackmeyer,  Esq.,  our  estimable  and  obliging  City  Clerk,  and  to 
William  Robb,  Esq.,  curable  and  worthy  City  Treasurer,  I  am  indebted  for  valuable 
data  relative  to  Municipal  affairs  and  the  City's  Financial  position, 

lam  deeply  indebted  to  my  old  friend,  Peter  Crossby,  for  his  careful  and  trust- 
worthy account  of  the  Port  of  Montreal. 

To  Alexander  Robertson,  Esquire,  Secretary  of  the  Harbor  Commissioners,  I 
cheeringly  offer  my  thanks  for  statements  and  figures  which  give  additional  value  to 
Mr.  Crossby's  sketch. 

To  Mr.  E.  J.  Gollifer,  my  indefatigable  and  trustworthy  assistant,  for  collecting 
information  from  Religious,  Benevolent  and  Charitable  Institutions,  my  best  thanks 
are  offered. 

To  the  energetic,  painstaking  and  intelligent  staff  of  Sixty  Enumerators  I 
have  pleasure  in  saying  that  they  worthily  earned  my  confidence  and  esteem. 

To  my  Office  Staff  of  twelve  intelligent  and  painstaking  Young  Girls,  and 
to  two  first-class  Arithmeticians,  Joseph  L.  Smith  and  Emile  Handcock,  from 
whom  I  received  constant  and  able  assistance,  thanks  are  also  due.  Their  task  was 
to  examine  and  arrange  2771  sheets  of  524  Streets,  Squares,  etc.,  returned  by  the 
Enumerators. 

To  reduce  to  alphabetical  order,  and  secure  uniformity  and  accuracy,  the  column 
of  clerical,  legal  and  medical  professions,  mercantile  and  other  caUings,  and  trades,  or 
as  the  case  might  be,  had  to  be  copied  and  collated  three  different  times.  The 
additions  and  checking  were  most  arduous,  but  the  work  had  to  be  done.  2771  sheets 
of  1 1  columns  each  with  17  lines  on  the  sheet,  gave  a  total  addition  of  30,481 
columns,  and,  consequently,  a  like  quantity  of  checking.  In  addition  to  these, 
30  Nationalities  contained  in  412  Forms,  and  arranged  under  212  separate  headings, 
were  compared,  copied  and  checked,  the  result  being  the  totals  as  found  on  pages  22 
and  23  of  this  work. 

The  anxious  labor  and  effectiveness  of  all  who  were  engaged  on  the  work  are 
worthy  of  all  praise. 

These  details  are  given  as  a  reasonable  cause  of  delay  in  the  issue  of  this  Census 
Report.  Some  extra  copies  have  been  printed,  with  the  hope  that  they  may  be  sold 
for  transmission  to  friends  in  the  Mother  Country  and  elsewhere.  For  myself  I  will 
send  one  thousand  copies  to  The  Press  of  this  Canada  of  ours  ;  to  leading  papers 
in'  New  York,  Boston,  Philadelphia,  Baltimore,  New  Orleans,  Riclnnond,  Chicago, 
Buffalo,  and  Detroit ;  to  some  leading  papers  in  England,  Scotland,  and  Ireland, 
as  well  as  to  journals  in  France,  Germany,  and  Belgium. 

To  The  Press  of  this  Ciiy  I  am  deeply  indebted  for  the  public  spirited  and 
kindly  manner  in  which  they  noticed  the  Prospectus  of  this  work. 

JOHN  LOVELL,  Publisher. 
Montreal,  January,  1891. 


REPRESENTATIVES,  CHURCHES,  CHAPELS,  CONVENTS,   HOSPITALS. 


Montreal  is  represented  at  Ottawa,  in  the  Dominion  Parliament,  by  three  members  : 

The  Honorable  Sir  Donald  A.  Smith,  K.C.M.G.,  LL.D.,  M.P.,  president 

of  the  Bank  of  Montreal ;    president  and  chancellor  of  McGill  University. 
John  J.  Curran,  Q.C,  LL.D. 

Alphonse  T.  Lepine,  newspaper  proprietor,  and  book  and  job  printer. 
Montreal  has  25  Catholic  Churches  ;  33  Catholic  Chapels. 

151,720  total  congregations,  as  returned  by  clergymen. 
Montreal  has  58  Protestant  Churches ;  29  Protestant  Chapels,  or  Meeting  Rooms. 

49,520  total  congregations,  as  returned  by  clergymen. 
Montreal  has    4  Jewish  Synagogues,  and  i  Meeting  Room. 

1 125  total  Sabbath  attendants,  as  returned  by  Rabbis. 
Montreal  has  23  Convents  and  Monasteries : — 

820  sisters;    184  novices  ;   130  sister  teachers  ;    1853  pupils.^ 
Montreal  has     4  Catholic  Hospitals : — 

9  resident  and  attendant  physicians;   19  visiting  physicians;   116  nuns  as 
nurses  ;    139  female  employees*;   54"male  employees. 
Montreal  has    7  Protestant  Hospitals  ; 

151  female  patients;  122  male  patients;  18  resident  and  attendant  phy- 
sicians; 26  visiting  physicians ;  52  female  nurses;  18  male  attendants; 
40  female  employees  ;  56  male  employees. 


RECAPITULATION  OF  POPULATION  BY  NATIONALITIES  AND  RELIGIONS. 


Bom  In  Canada. 


French  Canadian. . 

120,121 

English 

16,376 

Irish 

22,260 

Scotch 

7,77.5 

Welsh 

174 

Newfoundlanders. . 

197 

Australian 

7 

East  Indian 

7 

West  Indian 

29 

Hr.  Poss.  colored. . . 

31 

U.  S.  of  America  .. 

601 

French,  France 

259 

Belgian 

90 

Dutch 

38 

Italian 

197 

German 

500 

Austrian 

17 

Polish 

28 

Swiis 

39 

Norwegian . . . 

108 

Swedish. 

48 

42 

Hungarian 

7 

13 

U.S.  Colored 

63 

Chinese 

Other  Xati-.ns 

70 

169.097 

Jewesses 304 

Jews 373 

England — 

Ireland 

Scotland 

Wales 

Newfoundland 

Australia 

East  Indies 

West  Indies 

Br.  Possessions     . 
IJ.  S.  of  America.. 

France 

Belgium 

Holland 

Italy 

Germany  

Austria 

Poland 

Switzerland  . . 

Korway 

Sweden 

Denmark 

Hungary 

Bussia 

U.S.  of  America. 

China 

Others 


677 
169,774 


dudea,  etc. ..    619 
"...    632 


13,909 

15,129 

5,253 

109 

824 

14 

20 

16 

9 

2,069 

896 

207 

42 

429 

592 

29 

43 

44 

162 

109 

70 

13 

23 

110 

28 

128 

40,277 


1,251 
41,.528 


.117,498 

.     3,l&i 

.  29,931 

897 

32 

620 

8 

9 

14 

16 

978 

.     1,001 

224 

9 

.       511 

300 

31 

7 

33 
39 
23 
25 

11 

13 


110 
.155,511 


2,623 

27,121 

7,458 

12,131 

251 

401 

13 

18 

31 

24 

1,692 

151 

73 

71 

115 

792 

15 

64 

50 

231 

134 

87 

13 

25 

160 


53,863 


Total  population  . . 


120,121 

30,285 

37,389 

13,028 

283 

1,021 

21 

27 

45 

40 

2,670 

1,155 

297 

80 

626 

1,092 

46 

71 

83 

270 

157 

112 

20 

36 

173 

28 

5198 

.209,374 


...     1,928 
.211,302 


22 


LoveWs  Montreal  Census  of  Nationalities,  taken  in  January,  1891. 


NATIONALITIES. 


Montreal — Fr.  Canadian  Catholic  females 60,871 

"  "  "  "  males.,.,     56,627 


Protestant  females  . .   1,343 
"  males 1,28 


England — English  Catholic  females 584 

"  "  "         males 537 

"  "  females,      ^  born  in  I     981 

"  "  "          males,          'Canada'  1,062 

"  "    Protestant  females 6,490 

"  "  "  males 6,298 

"  "  ''          females,      {  born  in  )  7,444 

"  "  "          males,          <  Canada  '  6,889 


Ireland — Irish   Catholx   females 6,144 

"  males 5,612 


-117,498 


)623 


females, 
males, 


I  born  in  )  9,392 
'  Canada  '  8,783 


Protestant  females. i,749 

*'  males 1,624 

"  females,        J  born  in )  2,i')4 

"  males,  '  Canada '  1,981 


Scotland — Scotch  Catholic  females 196 

"  "               "        males   146 

"  "  "          females,  ^  born  in  I     326 

"  "  "          males,      t  Canada  '     229 

"  "     Protestant  females 2,332 

"  "               "          males 2,579 

"  "  "       females,    S  born  in  }   3,956 

"  "  "        males,       (Canada'  3,264 


-18,175 


342 


Wales — Welsh  Catholic  females. 
"         males.  . 


females,        J  born  in  i 
males,  I  Canada ' 


Protestant  females. 


39 


males 54 

females,        I  born  in  (        75 
males,  '  Canada  '        83 


Newfoundland    Catholic    females 261 

"  "  males 238 


females, 
males, 


i  born  in  i 
'  Canada ' 


93 
158 

499 


Protestant  females 157 

"          males , 168 

"          females,    j  born  in  I  41 

"          males,        I  Canada  '  35 


Australia — Australian  Catholic  females. 
"  "  "  males, . . 


females,  (  born  in  1 
males,     <  Canada  ' 


Carried  forward. 


Brought  forward.  . , 
Australia — Australian  Protestant  females. 


202,135. 


females,  {  born  in  ) 
males,     '  Canada  ( 


E.  Ind. — E.  Indian  Catholic  females. 
■'  "  "        males.... 


females,  (  born  in  ? 
males,      '  Canada  ^ 


Protestant  females 
"         males.  . . 


females,  j  born  in  i> 
males,      t  Canada  ^ 


W.  Ind. — W.  Indian  Catholic  females. 
"  "  "        males.... 


females,  (  born  in  \ 
males,     <  Canada  I 


Protestant  females . 
"        males... 


females,  f  born  in  ) 
males,     I  Canada  ' 


Br.  Poss'ns—  Colored  Catholic  females 

"     males 

"    females,  (  born  in 
"     males,     I  Canada  ' 

Protestant  females 

"  males 

"     females,  (  born  in  i 
"     males,     'Canada! 

U.  S. — American  Catholic  females 

'         males 


females,     (  born  in  , 
males,        '  Canada - 


Protestant  femaes 
"  males.., 


females,  <  born  in  ] 
males,      }  Canada  ; 


399 
370 

104 
105 

696 
604 

195 
197 


France — Frei 


ich  Catholic  females. 
"         males. . 


females, 
males. 


Protestant  females 
"         males  .. 


i  born  in  ] 
*  Canada | 


females,      1  born  in  J 
males,         |  Canada  S 


769 

209 

t,30o 

39* 
772 
229 
124 
30 


Belguim — Belgian  Catholic  females. 
"  males... 


62 
io8 


females,  (  born  in  1 
males,     |  Canada  ] 


Protestant  females. 
"  males... 


females,  (  born  in  ) 
males,     (  Canada  ) 


25 


Carried  forward. 


170 
54 

3 
205,38* 


LovdVs  Montreal  Census  of  Nationalities,  taken  in  January,  1891. 


23 


Brought  forward . 
Holland — Dutch  Catholic  females.   . . . 


females, 
males, 


Protestant  females. 
"  males... 


born  in \ 
Canada 


205,382 

2 

3 

-  5 

3 


females,   |  born  in  1 
males,       j  Canada  | 


Italy — Italian  Catholic  females, 
"  "  "        males   .. 


female 
males, 


Protestant  females. 
"        males.  . . 


(  born  in  / 
(  Canada  S 


females, 
males. 


I  born  in 
j  (,"anada  \ 


Germany — German  Catholic  females. 
"  "  •'        males... 


13s 
233 


females,  (  born  in 
males,      j  Canada 


Protestant  females  . 
"        males  . . 


females,  ^  born   in 
males,     \  Canada 


Austria — Austrian  Catholic  females . 
"  "  "         males  . . . 


females,  ^  born  in  i 
males       )  Canada  ' 


215 

238 


179 

160 


Protestant  females. 
"         males   . 


females, 
males. 


1  born  in 
Canada 


Poland — Polish  Catholic  females. 
*•  *'  "         males   . . 


fema'es, 
males. 


Protestant  females  , 
"         males.  . 


i  born  in  1 
I  Canada 


females,        J  born  in  ) 
males,  (  Canada  ( 


Switzerland — Swiss  Catholic  females 
"  "  ■'        males.  . 


females.  |  born  in 
males,     j  Canada 


Protestant  females 
"       males. . . 


females,  (  born  in  ( 
males,      |  Canada  I 


Norway — Norwegian  Catholic  females 
"  "  "     males 


females,  |  born  in  i 
males,     \  Canada  ' 


Protestant  fem.iles . 
"     males 


females, 
males. 


Sweden — Swedish  Catholic  females. 
"  "  "      ■  males.. , 


i  born  in 
Canada  ' 


females,  J  born  in  i 
males,      t  Canada  ' 


Brought  forward . 

Sweden— Swf dish  Protestant  females.. 

"  ''  "         males.... 


207,673. 


37 


fema'es,  )  born  in  I 
males,     \  Canada  I 


Denmark — Danish  Catholic  females 
'■  "  ''         males  . .  . 


37 
34 
368 
145 
61 
54 
139 
161 
453 
339 


females,    1  born  in  > 
males,       |  Canada  f 


Protestant  females. 
"         males  . . 


females,    (  born  in  | 
males,        (  Canada  f 


Hungary — Hungarian  Catholic  females 
■'  "  "  males   . 


fern.,     I  born  in  i 
males,  |  Canada  j 


Protestant  fema'es. 
"         m:-Ies... 


fern.,      I  born  in 
males,  (  Canada 


Russia — Russian  Catholic  females 
"  "  "         males..  , 


females,    {  born  in  \ 
males,       )  Canada  ) 


Protestant  females. 
"         males  .. 


females,  |  born  in  i 
males,      )  Canada  ' 


Other  Nationalities.  Catholic  females. 
"  "  "     males 


females,  (  born  in  i 
males,     |  Canada  \ 


Protestant  females. 
"        males  .. 


"        females,  (  born  in  ) 
"        males,      )  Canada  j 


Colored  from  the  United  States  and  elsewhere 

Catholic  females 

"         males 


"        females, 
"         males, 

Protestant  females. . 
"         males... 


\  born  in 
Canada 


females,      (  born  in  \ 
males,        \  Canada  j 


Chinese.  males.... 

Jews  from  Judea  and  elsewhere  : 

Jewesses . . 

Jews 


Jewesses,  J  born  in  1 

Jews,  /  Canada  I 


56 


9? 
61 


17   I 
140 

91 
15 


Totfcl. 


42 
57 

29 

28 

619 

632 
1,251 

304 

373 
677 

211,302 


RE"  APITVLATION. 

Catholics 155.51 1 

Protestants 5  ,863 

Jewesses  . .  .     923  . 

Jews  1,005  i         1,928 


Carried  forward. 


8 
207,673 


HOUSES   IN  MONTREAL. 

Brick 25,774 

Dashed 81 

Stone 5  482 

Wood 3,ii3 


Population:     211,302  Houses:        34,455 


I535-I642. 

HISTORICAL    SKETCH    OF    MONTREAL: 

!   H  ]■•    <'r()R\-    (  )  l-     ITS    f'T)  [-  \  I)  A    I'  I  I  )  \-, 

WRITTEN    EXPRESSLY    FOR    LOVELL'S    HISTORIC    REPORT    OF    CENSUS    OF    MONTREAL. 

Next  Year  (1892)  Americans  of  every  name  will  be  commemorating,  as  is  most 
meet,  the  discovery  of  this  western  hemisphere  by  Columbus,  four  hundred  years 
before.  In  the  same  year  the  people  of  Montreal  will  also  be  celebrating  the  two 
hundred  and  fiftieth  anniversary  of  the  foundation  of  their  city  by  De  Maisonneuve. 
But  its  antiquity  ought  not  really  to  be  bounded  by  that  formal  act.  Even  if  we 
pass  over  the  fact  that  Champlain  had  actually,  in  161 1,  begun  the  work  of  clearing 
and  building  on  the  very  point  that  De  Maisonneuve  subsequently  selected  for  his 
fortress  and  habitation — giving  it  the  very  name,  Place  Royale,  which  it  bore  long 
afterwards, — it  must  not  be  forgotten  that  Montreal  is  one  of  the  rare  instances  of  a 
European  city  having  been  superimposed  upon  an  Indian  town.  More  than  a  hundred 
years  before  De  Maisonneuve,  with  the  solemn  rites  of  the  Church,  consecrated 
to  the  Virgin  Mother  the  capital  of  his  colony,  a  fortified  bourgade  stood  at  the 
base  of  the  trappean  hill,  from  which  Montreal  receives  its  name.  How  long  it 
had  occupied  that  position  of  pre-eminence  we  can  only  conjecture.  But  the 
fact,  that  in  the  early  part  of  the  sixteenth  century  it  was  the  strong  dwelling-place 
of  an  apparently  thriving  community,  shows  that  its  admirable  natural  advantages 
had  been  recognized  even  by  the  rude  predecessors  of  its  civilized  inhabitants. 
The  sight  that  greeted  the  eyes  of  the  hardy  mariner  of  St.  Malo  and  his  brave  com- 
panions was  an  augury  of  the  greatness  and  prosperity  of  Montreal  in  days  to  come, 
when  the  din  of  strife  should  have  been  succeeded  by  the  sounds  of  manifold  industry. 

It  was  a  happy  instinct  which  impelled  the  children  of  the  forest  to  make  a  strong- 
hold of  Hochelaga.  For  security,  for  shelter,  for  convenience  of  rendezvous,  no 
point  could  present  better  facilities,  so  that  its  choice  by  those  rude  warriors  and 
hunters  was  an  unconscious  forecast  of  its  remoter  and  grander  destinies.  By  patient, 
far-seeing  nature  those  destinies  had,  indeed,  been  marked  out  in  the  very  dawn  of 
time.  The  slow  preparation  for  fulfilment  began  when  the  primeval  germ  of  the  con- 
tinent rose,  bleak  and  lifeless,  above  the  archccan  sea.  By  the  unhurrying  action  of 
mighty  forces,  below  and  above,  its  foundations  had  been  laid  deep  and  solid.  The 
throes  of  the  volcano  raised  aloft  its  mountain  bulwark.  True  father  of  waters, 
the  yet  nameless  St.  Lawrence,  first  born  of  American  rivers,  had  indicated  it  as 
the  e?it7-epot  of  mighty  nations  ere  yet  the  Mississippi  Valley  had  emerged  from  the 
primal  ocean. 

Evidently,  therefore,  the  history  of  Montreal  embraces  three  successive  periods, — 
the  Aboriginal,  the  French,  and  the  British.  The  first  of  these  divisions,  though  it 
admits  of  voluminous  treatment,  involving,  as  it  necessarily  does,  a  question  of  the 
utmost  value  to  ethnologists,  is  mainly  interesting  to  the  general  reader  for  its 
association  with  Jacques  Cartier.  The  story  of  that  explorer'.s  visit  to  Hochelaga  has 
been  told  by  many  writers,  and  is  familiar  to  every  Canadian  school  boy.  He  was  born 
at  St.  Malo,  in  Brittany,  in  the  year  1500.  In  1534  he  first  crossed  the  Atlantic,  the 
route  being  already  frequented  by  Basque  and  Breton  fishermen,  and,  having  entered 


26  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal 


the  Gulf,  named  the  Baie  des  Chaleurs,  made  acquaintance  with  the  natives  of  our 
coast  land,  and  set  up  a  cross  with  a  French  escutcheon  ;  he  returned  to  France  with  a 
couple  of  Indians,  who  afterwards  served  him  as  interpreters.  Next  year  (1535) 
he  again  entered  our  great  water-way,  to  which  he  gave  the  name  which  it  has  ever 
since  been  proud  to  bear.  His  squadron  consisted  of  La  Grande  Hermine 
(from  100  to  120  tons  burden),  which  he  commanded  in  person;  La  Petite  Hermine 
(of  60  tons),  in  command  of  Mace  Jalobert,  Cartier's  brother-in-law  ;  and  the  Emer- 
illon  (of  40  tons),  in  charge  of  Guillaume  Le  Breton.  Accompanying  the  leader  of 
the  expedition  were  several  persons  of  note,  members  of  noble  families,  such  as  Claude 
de  Pontbriand,  son  of  the  Seigneur  de  Montreuil,  and  cup  bearer  to  the  Dauphin ; 
Charles  de  la  Pommeraye  and  Jehan  Poullet ;  the  names  of  the  crews  have  also  been 
preserved  in  the  archives  of  St.  Malo.  The  total  enumeration  comprises  74  names. 
Reaching  Stadacona  (Quebec),  Cartier  was  cordially  received  by  Donnacona,  the 
chief  of  the  tribes  which  had  their  headquarters  at  that  place.  But  when  it  was 
perceived  that  the  strangers  purposed  advancing  still  further  up  the  river,  all  kinds 
of  dissuasive  arguments  were  employed  to  deter  the  daring  explorer  from  such  an 
attempt.  The  chiefs,  finding  their  oratorical  powers  unavailing,  had  recourse  (says 
the  record)  to  a  ruse,  by  which,  if  possible,  to  arouse  the  superstitious  fears  of  the 
adventurers.  Cartier,  however,  was  not  to  be  diverted  from  his  course  ;  on  the 
17th  of  September  he  began  the  arduous  ascent,  and  on  the  2nd  of  October  he 
reached  the  site  of  Canada's  future  metropolis. 

What  ensued  may  be  fitly  described  in  the  ancient  mariner's  own  language*  as 
urned  into  English  by  the  Rev.  Richard  Hakluyt :  — 

"  The  captaine  the  next  day  very  eareiy  in  the  morning,  having  attired  hiniselfe,  caused  all  his  com . 
pany  to  be  set  in  order  to  go  to  see  the  towne  and  habitation  of  those  people,  and  a  cerlaine  mountaine 
that  is  neere  the  citie  ;  with  whom  went  also  the  gentlemen  and  twenty  mariners,  leaving  the  rest  to 
keepe  and  looke  to  our  boates :  we  tooke  with  us  three  men  of  Hochelaga  to  bring  us  to  the  place. 


*  In  order  that  the  French  reader,  or  the  English  reader,  who  is  a  student  of  the  French  language 
and  literature,  may  have  an  opportunity  of  contrasting  Jacques  Cartier's  speech  with  the  modern 
tongue,  an  extract  from  the  original  of  the  passage  quoted  is  here  appended  : — 

Le  lendemain  au  plus  matin,  le  Capitaine  s'accoustra,  et  fist  mettre  ses  gens  en  ordre  pour  aller 
voir  la  ville  et  demeurance  du  dit  peuple,  et  une  montagne  qui  est  jacente  a  la  dite  viUe,  ou  all^rent 
avecque  le  dit  Capitaine  les  gentils-hommes,  et  vingt  mariniers,  et  laissa  le  parsus  pour  la  garde  des 
barques,  et  prit  troishommes  de  la  dite  ville  de  Hochelaga  pour  les  mener  et  conduire  au  dit  lieu.  Et 
nous  estans  en  chemin,  le  trouvasmes  aussi  battu  qu'il  soit  possible  de  voir,  en  la  plus  belle  terre  et 
meilleure  plaine  :  des  chenes  aussi  beaux  qu'il  y  en  ait  en  foret  de  France,  sous  lesquels  estoit  toute  la 
terre  couverte  de  glands.  Et  nous,  ayant  fait  environ  une  lieu  et  demie,  (*)  trouvasmes  sur  le  chemin 
I'un  des  principaux  de  la  dite  ville  de  Hochelaga,  avecque  plusieurs  personnes,  lequel  nous  fist  signe 
qu'il  se  falloit  reposer  au  dit  lieu  pr^s  un  feu  qu'ils  avoient  fait  au  dit  chemin.  Et  lors  commenga  le 
dit  Seigneur  £l  faire  un  sermon  et  preschement,  comme  ci-devant  est  dit  etre  leur  coutume  de  faire 
joye  et  connoissance,  en  faisant  celui  Seigneur  ch^re  au  dit  Capitaine  et  sa  compagnie  ;  lequel  Capi- 
taine lui  donna  une  couple  de  baches  et  une  couple  de  couteaux,  avec  une  Croix  et  remembrance  du 
Crucifix  qu'il  lui  fist  baiser,  et  lui  pendit  au  col:  de  quoi  il  rendit  graces  au  dit  Capitaine.  Ce  fait, 
marchames  plus  outre,  et  environ  demie  lieue  de  la  commen9ames  a  trouver  les  terres  labour^es,  et 
belles  grandes  campagnes  pleines  de  bl6  de  leurs  terres,  qui  est  comme  mil  de  Bresil,  aussi  gros  ou 
plus  que  pois,  (f)  duquel  ils  vivent,  ainsi  que  nous  faisons  de  froment.  Et  au  parmi  d'icelles  cam- 
pagnes est  situ6e  et  assise  la  dite  ville  de  Hochelaga,  (^  pr^s  et  joignante  une  montagne  qui  est  a 
I'entour  d'icelle,  bien  labouree  et  fort  fertile  :  de  dessus  laquelle  on  voit  fort  loin.  Nous  nommasmes 
icelle  montagne  le  Mont  Royal. 


(*)  Ce  qui  fait  voir,  que  Quartier  aurait  pris  terre  au-dfessous  du  Courant  de  Ste.  Marie-  (t)  Bled  d'Inde.    (J)  Montreal. 


TIla  Story  of  its  Foundation. 


All  along  as  we  went  we  found  the  way  as  well  beaten  and  frequented  as  can  be,  the  fairest  and  best 
country  that  possibly  can  be  seene,  full  of  as  goodly  great  okes  as  are  in  any  wood  in  France,  under 
which  the  ground  was  all  covered  over  with  faire  akornes.  After  we  had  gone  about  league  and  a  half 
we  met  by  the  way  one  of  the  chiefest  lords  of  the  citie,  accompanied  with  many  moe,  who  so  sooneas 
he  sawe  us  beckned  and  made  signes  upon  us,  that  we  must  rest  in  that  place  where  they  had  a  great 
fire,  and  so  we  did.  Then  the  said  lord  began  to  make  a  long  discourse,  even  as  we  have  saide  above, 
they  are  accustomed  to  doe  in  signe  of  mirth  and  friendship,  shewing  our  captaine  and  all  his  company 
a  joyful  countenance  and  good  will;  who  gave  him  two  hatchets,  a  paire  of  knives  and  a  crucifix, 
which  he  made  him  to  kisse,  and  then  put  it  about  his  necke,  for  which  he  gave  our  captaine  heartie 
thankes.  This  done,  we  went  along,  and  about  half  a  league  farther,  we  began  to  finde  goodly 
and  large  cultivated  fieldes,  full  of  such  corne  as  the  countrie  yeeldeth.  It  is  even  as  the  millet  of 
Bresil,  as  great  and  somewhat  bigger  than  small  peason,  wherewith  they  live  even  as  we  doe  with  our 
wheat.  In  the  midst  of  those  fields  is  the  citie  of  Hochelaga,  placed  ncere,  and  as  it  were  joyned  to  a 
great  mountaine,  that  is  tilled  round  about,  very  fertill,  on  the  top  of  which  you  may  see  very  farre.  We 
named  it  Mount  Roiall.  The  citie  of  Hochelaga  is  round,  compassed  about  with  timber,  with  three 
course  of  rampires,  one  within  another  framed  like  a  sharp  spire,  or  pyramid,  but  laid  acrosse  above. 
The  middlemost  of  them  is  perpendicular.  The  rampires  are  framed  and  fashioned  with  pieces  of  timber 
layd  along  very  well  and  cunningly  joyned  togither  after  their  fashion.  This  enclosure  is  in  height  about 
two  rods.  It  hath  but  one  gate  or  entrie  thereat,  which  is  shut  with  piles,  stakes  and  barres.  Over  it, 
and  also  in  many  places  of  the  wall,  there  is  a  kind  of  gallery  to  runne  along,  and  ladders  to  get  up, 
all  full  of  stones  and  pebbles  for  the  defence  of  it.  There  are  in  the  towne  about  fiftie  houses,  at  the 
utmost  about  fiftie  paces  long,  and  twelve  or  ^fteen  broad,  built  all  of  wood,  covered  over  with  the 
barke  of  the  wood,  as  broad  as  any  boord,  very  finely  and  cunningly  joyned  togither  according  to  their 
fashion.  Within  the  said  houses,  there  are  many  roomes.  In  the  midest  of  every  one  there  is  a  great 
hall  m  the  middle  whereof  they  make  their  fire.  They  live  in  common  togither  :  then  doe  the  husbands, 
wives  and  children  each  one  retire  themselves  to  their  chambers.  They  have  also  on  thj  top  of  their 
houses  certaine  granaries,  wherein  they  keepe  their  corne  to  make  their  bread  withall ;  they  call  it  Cara- 
cony,  which  they  make  as  hereafter  shall  follow.  They  have  certaine  peeces  of  wood,  like  those  whereon 
we  beat  our  hempe,  and  with  certain  beetles  of  wood  they  beat  their  corne  to  powder  ;  then  they  make 
paste  of  it,  and  of  the  paste,  cakes  or  wreathes,  then  they  lay  them  on  a  broad  and  bote  stone,  and 
then  cover  it  with  bote  pebbles,  and  so  they  bake  their  bread  instead  of  ovens.  They  make  also  sundry 
sorts  of  pottage  with  the  said  come  and  also  of  peas  and  beanes,  whereof  they  have  great  store,  as  also 
with  other  fruits,  great  cowcumbers  and  other  fruits.  They  have  also  in  their  houses  certaine  vessels 
as  bigge  as  any  But  or  Tun,  wherein  they  keepe  their  fish,  causing  the  same  in  sommer  to  be  dried  in 
the  smoke,  and  live  therewith  in  winter,  whereof  they  make  great  provision,  as  we  by  experience  have 
seene.  All  their  viands  and  meats  are  without  any  taste  or  savour  of  salt  at  all.  They  sleepe  upon 
barkes  of  trees  laid  all  along  upon  the  ground,  being  over-spread  with  the  skinnes  of  certaine  wilde 
Beastes,  wherewith  they  also  clothe  and  cover  themselves,  namely,  of  the  Dormouse,  Beaver,  Martin, 
Fox,  Wild  Cat,  Deer,  Stag,  and  other  wild  beasts,  but  the  greater  part  of  them  go  almost  naked 
(during  the  sommer).  The  thing  most  precious  that  they  have  in  all  the  world  they  call  Esurgny,* 
which  is  white,  and  which  they  take  in  the  said  river  in  Cornibots,  in  the  manner  following  :  When  any 
one  hath  deserved  death,  or  that  they  take  any  of  their  enemies  inwarres,  first  they  kill  him,  then  with 
certaine  knives  they  give  great  slashes  and  strokes  upon  their  buttocks,  flankes,  thighs  and  shoulders; 
then  they  cast  the  same  bodie  so  mangled  downe  to  the  bottome  of  the  river,  in  a  place  where  the  said 
Esurgn\'  is,  and  there  leave  it  ten  or  twelve  houres,  then  they  take  it  up  againe,  and  in  the  cuts  find  the 
said  esurgny  or  cornibots.  Of  them  they  make  beads,  and  use  them  even  as  we  doe  gold  and  silver, 
accounting' it  the  preciousest  thing  in  the  world.  They  have  this  vertue  in  them,  they  will  stop  or 
stench  bleeding  at  the  nose,  for  we  proved  it.  These  people  are  given  to  no  other  exercise,  but  onely 
to  husbandrie  and  fishing  for  their  sustenance  :  they  have  no  care  of  any  other  wealth  o."  commoditie 
in  this  world,  for  they  have  noknowledge  of  it,  and  never  travell  an  1  go  o.it  of  their  country,  as  those  of 
Canada  and  Saguenay  doe,  albeit  the  Canadians  with  eight  or  nine  villages  more  alongst  that  rive "  be 
subject  unto  them. 

•  Wampum. 


28  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal : 

"So  soone  as  we  were  come  neere  the  towne,  a  great  number  of  the  inhabitants  thereof  came  to 
present  themselves  before  us,  after  their  fashion,  making  very  much  of  us  :  we  were  by  our  guides 
brought  into  the  middest  of  the  towne.     They  have  in  the  middlemost  part  of  their  towne  a  large  square 
place,  being  from  side  to  side  a  good  stone   cast,  whither  we  were  brought,  and  there  with  signes  were 
commanded  to  stay,  and  so  we  did  :  then  suddenly  all  the  women  and  maidens  of  the  towne  gathered 
themselves  together,  part  of  which  had  their  armes  full  of  young  children,  and  as  many  as  could  came 
to  kiss  our  faces,  our  armes,  and  what  part  of  the  bodie  soever  they  could  touch,  weeping  for  very  joy 
that  they  saw  us,   shewing  us  the  best  countenance   that  possibly  they  could,    desiring  us  with  their 
signes,   that  it  woald  please  us  to  touch  their  children.     That  done,  the  men  caused  the  women  to 
withdraw  themselves  backe,  then  they  every  one  sate  down  on  the  ground  round  about  us,   as  if  we 
would  have  shewen  and  rehearsed  somecomedie  or  other  shew  :  then  presently  came  the  women  againe, 
every  one  bringing  a  fouresquare  matte  in  manner  of  carpets,  and  spreading  them  abroad  on  the  ground 
in  that  place,  they  caused  us  to  sit  upon  them.     That  done,    the  lord  and  king  of  the  country  was 
brought  upon  nine  or  ten  men's  shoulders  (whom  in  their  tongue  they  called  Agouhanna),  sitting  upon 
a  great  stagge's  skinne,  and  they  laid  him  do  wne  upon  the  foresaid  mattes  neere  to  the  captaine,  every  one 
beckning  unto  us  that  hee  was  their  lord.     This  Agouhanna  was  a  man  about  fiftie  yeeres  old;  he  was 
no  whit  better  apparelled  than  any  of  the  rest,  onely  excepted  that  he  had  a  certaine  thing  around  his 
head  made  of  the  skinnes  of  hedgehogs*  like  a  red  wreath.   He  was  full  of  the  palsie,  and  his  members 
shronke  together.     After  he  had  with  certaine  signes  saluted  our  captaine  and  all  his  companie,  and  by 
manifest  tokens  bid  all  welcome,  he  shewed  his  legges  and  armes  to  our  captaine,  and   with  signes, 
desired  him  to  touch  chem,  and  so  he  did,  rubbing  them  with  his  own  hands  :  then  did   Agouhanna 
take  the  wreath  or  crowne  he  had  about  his  head,  and  gave  it  unto  our  captaine  ;  that  done  they  brought 
before  him  diverse  diseased  men,  some  blinde,  some  criple,  some  lame  and  impotent,  and  some  so  old 
that  the  haire  of  their  eyelids  came  downe  and  covered   their  cheekes,  and  layd   them  all  along  before 
our  captaine,    to  the  end  they  might  of  him  be  touched ;  for  it  seemed  unto  them  that  God  was  des- 
cended and  come  dovi'n  from  heaven  to  heale  them.     Our  captaine,  seeing  the  misery  and  devotion  of 
this  poore  people,  recited  the   Gospel  of  St.  John,   that  is  to  say,    '  In  the  beginning  was  the   Word, 
making  the  signe  of  the  cross  upon  the  poor  sick  ones,  praying  to  God  that  it  would  please  him  to  open 
the  hearts  of  this  poore  people,  and  to  make  them  know  our  holy  faith,  and  that  they  might  receive 
baptisme  and  christendome  ;    that  done,  he  took  a  service-booke  in  his  hand,  and  with  a   loud  voice 
read  all  the  passion  of  Christ,  word  by  word,  that  all  the  standers  by  might  heare  him,  all  which  while 
this  poore  people  kept  silence,   and  were  marvellously  attentive,  looking  up  to  heaven,  and  imitating 
us  in  gestures.  Then  he  caused  the  men  all  orderly  to  be  set  on  one  side,  the  women  on  another,  and 
likewise  the  children  on  another,  and  to  the  chiefest  of  them  he  gave  hatchets,  to  the  other  knives,  and 
to  the  women  beads  and  such  other  small  trifles.     Then  whereby  children  were  he  cast  rings,   counters 
and  broaches  made  of  tin, t  whereat  they  seemed  to  be  very  glad.  That  done,  our  captaine  commanded 
trumpets  and  other  musicall  instruments  to  be  sounded,  which  when  they  heard  they  were  very  merie. 
Then   we  took  our  leave  and  went  away  ;  the  women  seeing  that  put  themselves  before  to  stay  us,  and 
brought  us  out  of  their  meates  that  they  had  made  readie  for  us,  as  fish,  pottage,  beanes,  and  such  other 
things,  thinking  to  make  us  eate  .ind  dine  in  that  place  ;  but  because  the  meates  were  not  to  our  taste 
we  liked  them  not  but  thanked  them,  and  with  signes  gave  to  understand  that  we  had  no  neede  to  eate. 
When  we  were  out  of  the  towne,  diverse  of  the  men  and  women  followed  us,  and  brought  us  to  the  toppe 
of  the  foresaid  mountaine,  which  wee  named  Mount  Roiall,  it  is  about  a  quarter  of  a  league  from  the 
towne.     When  as  we  were  on  the  toppe  of  it,  we  might  discerne  and  plainly  see  thirtie  leagues  about. 
On  the  north  side  of  it  there  are  many  hilles  to  be   scene  running  west  and  east,  and  as  many  more  on 
the  south,  amongst  and  betweene  the  which  the  countrey  is  as  faire  and  as  pleasant  as  possible  can  be 
scene,  being  level),  smooth,  and  very  plaine,fit  to  be  husbanded  and  tilled,  and  in  the  middest  of  those 
fieldes  we  saw  the  river  further  up  a  great  way  than  where  we  had  left  our  boates,  where  was  the  greatest 
and  the  swiftest  fall  of  water  that  any  where  hath  beene   scene  which  we  could  not  pass,  and  the  said 
river  as  great,  wide  and  large  as  our  sight   might  discerne,  going  southwest  along  three  fair  and  round 
mountaines  that  we  sawe,  as  we  judged  about  fifteen  leagues  from  us.     Those  which  brought  us  thither 
tolde  and  .-jhewedus,  that  in  the  sayd  river  there  were  three  such  falles  of  water  more  as  that  was  where 
we  had  left  our  boates ;  but  we  could  not  understand  how  farre  they  were  one  from  another.  Moreover, 

*  Herissons.     t  In  the  original  :  "  Petites  bagues  et  Agnus  Dei  d'etain." 


The  Story  of  its  Foundation.  29 

they  showed  us  with  signes,  that  the  said  three  falles  being  past,  a  man  might  sayle  the  space  of  three 
months  more  alongst  that  river,  and  that  along  the  hills  that  are  on  the  north  side  there  is  a  great 
river,  which  (even  as  the  other)  cometh  from  the  west.     We   thought  it  to  be  the  river  that   runneth 
through  the  countrey  of  Saguenay.    Then,  without  any  signe  or  question  mooved  or  asked  of  them,  they 
tooke  the  chayne  of  our  captaine's  whistle,  which  was  of  silver,  and  the  dagger -haft  of  one  of  our  fellow 
mariners  hanging  on  his  side,  being  of  yellow  copper  gilt,  and  shewed  us  that  such  stuffe  came  from  the 
said  river,  and  that  there  be  Agojudas,  that  is  as  much  to  say,  an  evill  people,  who  goe  all  armed  even 
to  their  fingers'  ends.     Also  they  shewed  us  the  manner  of  their  armour ;  they  are  made  of  cordes  and 
wood,  finely  and  cunningly  wrought  together.     They  gave  us  also  to  understande  that  those  Agojudas 
doe  continually  warre  one  against  another  ;  but  because  we  did  not  understand  them  well,  we  could  not 
perceive  how  farre  it  was  to  that  countrey.     Our  captaine  shewde  them  redde  copper,  which  in  their 
language  they  call  Caquedaz^,   and  looking  towarde  that  countrey,  with  signes  asked  them  if  any  came 
from  thence,  they  shaking  their  heads  answered  no  ;  but  they  shewed  us  that  it  came  from  Saguenay, 
and  that  lyeth  cleane  contrary  to  the  other.     After  we  had  heard  and  scene  these  things  of  them,  we 
drewe    to   our  boates   accompanied  with  a  great  multitude  of  those  people  ;  some  of  them,  when  they 
saweanyofourfellowes  wearj^,  would  take  them  up  on  their  shoulders,  and  carry  them  as  on  horseback." 
Such  is  the  account  that  the  great  navigator  has  left  us  of  his  memorable  visit  to 
Hochelaga,     Many  attempts  have  been  made  to  identify  the   native  tribe  by  which 
he  was  so  cordially  received,  and  it  is  now  generally  admitted  that  the  little  settle- 
ment was  of  the  great  Huron-Iroquois  family,  with  both  branches  of  which  the  early 
colonists  of  New  France  were  so  closely,  though  diversely,  associated.     This  conclu- 
sion has   been   reached  by  a  comparison  of  Cartier's  vocabularies  with  the  language 
spoken  at  a  later  date  by  the  confederate  Iroquois  and  their  Huron  kinsmen.     When,  in 
the  early  years  of  the  17th  century,  Samuel  de  Champlain  visited  the  scene  of  their 
sojourn,  all  traces  of  the  little  town  and  its  occupants  had  disappeared.     The  founder 
of  Quebec  was  not  unaware  of  the  importance  of  the  locality.     On  his  second  visit  in 
181 1  he  selected  and  cleared  a  space  of  ground,  near  the  mouth  of  a  small  stream  that 
entered  the  St.  Lawrence  at  Poi7ite  a  Callieres,  where  the  Custom  House  now  stands  ; 
and,    in   order  to  test  the  effects  of  the  ice-shove,  he  erected  a  river  wall  with  bricks 
made   out  of  clay   found  in  fhe  vicinity.     It  was  on  the  very  same  spot  that  De 
Maisonneuve,  thirty-one  years  later,  landed  with  his  devoted  companions,  and  laid,  in 
humble  faith,  the  foundations  of  Ville  Marie.     The  impulse  which  moved  that  pious 
and  intrepid  company  to  establish  in  an  unknown  wilderness  in  the  New  World  a 
centre  of  evangelization — a  veritable  civitas  Dei,  as  the  more  sanguine  were  fain  to 
believe — has  been  laid  bare  in  recent  years  by  the  researches  of  Abbe  Verreau.    With- 
out consulting  the  writings  of  that  learned  historian,  especially  his  annotated  repro- 
duction of  the  Veritables  Motifs  de  Messieurs  et  Dames  de  Montreal,  it  is  impossible 
to   have  an  adequate   appreciation  of  the  aims  and  aspirations  of  that  pious  band. 
According  to  the  record  from  which  Mr.  Verreau's  diligence  has  raised  the  veil  of  two 
centuries    and    a  half  of  silence   (for   it   was   virtually  out  of  print),  the  motives 
which  led   the    Societe  de  Notre  Dame  de  Montreal  to  undertake  its  apostolic  task 
were  all  of  a  spiritual  and  religious  character — a  fact  which  gives  the  beginnings  of 
-Montreal  an  exceptional  interest  in  the   history   of  colonization.     The  visions  and 
revelations  that   preceded  and  prompted  the  enterprise  |may  have  a  basis    which 
modern  historical  criticism  may  find  insufficient,  and  Mr.  Verreau  reminds  his  readers 
that  in   such   matters   the  Church  has   always   maintained  a  judicious  reserve.     But 
that   the  mission  was  due   to  strong  religious  convictions,  and  was  characterized  by 
an  extraordinary  share  of  that  faith  which,  as  we  are  told  on  good  authority,  can 
remove  mountains,  no  one  can  deny. 


50  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal  : 


It  was  on  the  i8th  of  May,  1642,  that  Paul  de  Chomedy,  Sieur  de  Maisonneuve 
(whose  life,  with  its  trials  and  triumphs  and  melancholy  close,  has  been  written 
by  Abbe  Rousseau,  P.S.S.),  planted,  as  Father  Vimont  said,  the  grain  of  mustard 
seed  that  was  destined  to  take  root,  to  grow  up,  and  to  overshadow  the  land.  M.  de 
Montmagny,  having  in  vain  tried  to  dissuade  M.  de  Maisonneuve  from  his  resolution, 
at  last  gracefully  yielded,  and  accompanied  the  pioneers  up  the  river,  so  as  to  instal 
the  tirst  governor  of  Montreal  in  his  office.  Leaping  ashore,  M.  de  Maisonneuve  and 
his  companions  fell  on  their  knees,  and  with  hymns  of  praise  returned  thanks  to 
Providence  for  having  guided  them  to  the  land  of  promise.  An  altar  was  erected  and 
adorned  by  the  pious  hands  of  Madame  de  la  Peltrie  and  Mademoiselle  Mance. 
Father  Vimont  intoned  the  Feni  Creator  Spiritus,  and  celebrated  the  sacrifice  of  the 
mass,  and  then  pronounced  a  benediction  on  the  great  work  thus  inaugurated.  It  is 
noteworthy  that,  instead  of  candle  or  lamp,  a  white  glass  bottle  filled  with  fire-flies 
was  suspended  before  the  Eucharist,  and  Sister  Morin  has  recorded  that  the  light 
thus  afforded  was  equal  to  that  of  several  tapers. 

Around  the  stately  figure  of  De  Maisonneuve  there  gathered  men  and  women, 
whose  names  should  not  be  forgotten.  Among  them  were  P'ather  Poncet,  M.  de 
Puiseaux,  Mile.  Mance,  Mdme.  de  la  Peltrie,  Mile.  Catherine  Barre,  Jean  Gorry,  Jean 
Robelin,  Augustin  Hebert,  Antoine  Damien,  Jean  Caillot,  Pierre  Laimery,  ]S(icholas 
Gode  and  Francois  Gadois,  with  his  wife  and  their  four  children.  All  these  were  in 
Montreal  in  the  summer  of  1642.  During  the  succeeding  twelve  months  (1642-43) 
the  following  additions  were  made  to  the  population  : — 

Gilbert   Barbier,  J.   B.   Legardeur  de   Repentigny,   Guillaume  Boissier,   Bernard 

Berte.  Pierre  Laforest,  Henri ,  Cesar   Leger,  Jean   Caron,   Leonard  Lucot  dit 

Barbeau,  Jacques    Haudebert,   Jean  Masse,   Mathurin  Serrurier,  Jean  Bte.   Damien, 
Jacques  Boni,  Jean   Philippes,  Pierre  Didier,   Pierre  Quesnel,  Julien  Pothier, 


Bellanger,  Louis  Gode,  Louis  d'Ailleboust  and  Barbe  de  BouUogne,  his  wife.  Mile. 
Philippine  de  Boullogne,  Catherine  Lezeau,  Jean  Matiemalle,  Pierre  Bigot,  Guillaume 
Lebeau,  M.  David  de  la  Touze.  Fathers  Joseph  Imbert  Dupenon,  Ambroise  Davoust 
and  Gabriel  Dreuillettes. 

The  dwellings  of  the  little  community  were  clustered  together,  the  whole  settlement 
being  surrounded  by  palisades  of  wood  and  stone.  The  whole  group  of  habita- 
tions was  known  as  the  Fort  and  Chateau  of  Ville  Marie.  The  scene  with  which  the 
first  new  comers  made  acquaintance  in  the  season  of  luxuriant  vegetation  was 
one  of  exceeding  beauty.  Away  behind  rose  Mount  Royal,  clad  in  budding  verdure, 
while  past  the  little  fortress  village  swept  the  grand  St.  Lawrence — both  in  their 
names  recalling  the  visit  of  Jacques  Cartier,  as  St.  Helen's  recalls  Champlain  (whose 
wife's  name  it  bears)  and  St.  Paul's  does  honor  to  De  Maisonneuve  himself.  But 
the  beauty  of  their  surroundings  could  not  make  the  pioneers  forget  the  lurking  peril 
of  the  thick  forest  that  almost  encircled  them. 

It  was  not,  however,  from  that  source  that  the  first  ordeal  through  which  they 
were  called  to  pass  had  its  origin.  Against  the  raids  of  the  Iroquois  all  due  precau- 
tions had  been  taken,  but  there  was  another  foe  against  whose  encroachments  no 
thought  of  defence  had  as  yet  occurred  to  the  settlers.  "  In  the  month  of  December, 
1643,"  writes  Abbe  Faillon  in  his  Hhtoire  de  la  Colonic  Fra;i(aise,  "an  unforeseen 
event  that  overtook  the  pious  colonists  increased  their  confidence  in  the  divine  good- 
ness.    Nor,  if  we  judge  by  the  results  which  followed,  can  we  help  thinking  that  God 


The  Story  of  its  Foundation. 


only  permitted  it  in  order  to  give  them  a  fresh  mark  of  His  fatherly  care.  When  M. 
de  Maisonneuve  selected  the  Place  Royale  as  the  site  of  the  fort  of  Ville  Marie,  the 
locality,  as  already  mentioned,  seemed  to  offer  many  advantages.  But,  not  having 
yet  resided  in  the  country,  he  did  not  foresee  that  the  River  St.  Lawrence,  notwith- 
standing its  breadth,  which  is  some  three-quarters  of  a  league  at  that  point,  might  leave 
its  bed  and  inundate  the  neighboring  grounds.  In  the  month  of  December,  in 
the  same  year,  1642,  it  overflowed  its  banks  to  an  extraordinary  degree,  and  in  a  few 
moments  covered  all  the  environs  of  the  Fort.  At  last  as  the  flood  augmented 
more  and  more,  everyone  retired  within  that  place  of  safety  and  had  recourse  to 
prayer  to  turn  aside  so  disastrous  a  visitation.  The  little  stream  on  the  bank 
of  which  the  Fort  had  been  built  had  already  begun  to  overflow,  when  M.  de  Mai- 
sonneuve, moved  by  a  lively  sentiment  of  faith  and  trust,  conceived  the  design  of 
planting  a  cross  on  the  bank  of  the  river,  so  that  it  might  please  God  to  keep  it 
within  its  bounds,  if  it  were  for  His  glory,  or  that  He  might  make  known  His 
will,  if  He  wished  to  be  served  in  some  other  part  of  the  island,  in  case  the  lately 
erected  habitation  should  be  overwhelmed  by  the  waters.  He  declared  his  purpose 
to  the  Jesuit  Fathers,  who  approved  of  it,  and  also  made  it  publicly  known  to  the 
colonists,  who,  aware  of  the  purity  of  his  intentions,  were  of  one  heart  with  him  as  to 
the  religious  act  which  he  had  determined  on.  He  accordirigly  set  up  the  cross,  at 
the  same  time  making  a  solemn  promise  to  God  to  carry  another  cross  to  the  summit 
of  the  mountain  if  his  prayer  should  be  heard.  But  it  was  God's  will  to  purify  the 
faith  of  those  zealous  colonists  as  He  had  formerly  perfected  Abraham  by  the  trials 
to  which  He  exposed  him.  The  waters  still  rose,  rolling  in  great  waves,  till  they  had 
filled  up  the  ditches  of  the  Fort,  approaching  even  to  the  threshold,  and  menacing 
with  their  fury  the  buildings  in  which  were  stored  the  munitions  of  war  and  the 
provisions  for  the  subsistence  of  the  colony.  Nevertheless,  alarming  though  the 
spectacle  was,  none  murmured  at  the  dispensation,  which  they  accepted  without  fear 
and  even  without  disquietude,  though  it  was  midwinter,  even  the  day  of  the  Lord's 
Nativity.  M.  de  Maisonneuve  was  especially  courageous,  hoping  that  in  good  time 
his  prayer  would  be  heard.  And  that  is  just  what  happened,  for  the  waters,  having 
lingered  a  while  at  the  gate  of  the  Fort,  without  passing  further,  gradually  retired, 
and  thus  freed  the  colony  from  the  threatened  danger."' 

M.  de  Maisonneuve,  in  his  gratitude  at  so  signal  a  deliverance,  was  not  forgetful 
of  his  vow.  Workmen  were  employed  to  clear  a  path  up  the  mountain,  while  the 
great  cross  was  being  hewed  into  shape,  and  on  the  6th  of  January  (Epiphany), 
1643,  all  being  in  readiness,  the  cross  was  solemnly  blessed,  and  the  procession  set 
out  on  its  journey  up  the  mountain.  M.  de  Maisonneuve  bore  the  cross  himself, 
though  it  was  of  no  light  weight  and  though  the  road  was  rough.  An  altar  was  duly 
erected  on  the  mountain,  and  Mr.  Duperron  celebrated  mass,  Madame  de  la  Peltrie 
being  the  first  to  communicate.  For  long  afterwards  the  cross  was  the  destination 
of  pious  pilgrimages.  So  ended  the  first  Montreal  flood  of  which  history  has  pre- 
served the  record. 

The  Iroquois,  whose  notice  the  settlers  had  happily  escaped  during  the  first  few 
mouths,  no  sooner  saw  what  was  taking  place,  than  they  put  forth  all  their  ingenuity 
and  malice  in  their  efforts  to  undo  the  work  and  to  exterminate  the  workers. 

Some  Algonquins,  having  slain  an  Iroquois,  sought  refuge  within  the  walls  of  the 
Fort  from  the  tribesmen  who  undertook  to  avenge  his  death.     The  pursuers  saw  the 


32  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal  : 

fugitives  enter  the  gates,  but  not  being  numerous  enough  to  assail  the  colony,  they 
contented  themselves  with  a  stealthy  examination  of  the  defences  against  their  return 
in  stronger  force.  It  was  not  long  till  the  murdered  Iroquois  was  more  than  avenged. 
In  June,  1643,  sixty  Hurons,  proceeding  from  their  country  with  letters  from  the 
Jesuit  Fathers,  came  upon  a  band  of  Iroquois  near  the  place  now  well-known  as 
Lachine,  to  whom,  in  order  to  secure  immunity  for  themselves,  they  treacherously 
suggested  an  attack  on  Ville  Marie.  The  Iroquois  accepted  the  advice,  and  detailed 
forty  of  their  number,  all  picked  warriors,  to  carry  out  the  raid.  It  so  happened 
that  just  then  six  Frenchmen  were  engaged  in  building  at  some  distance  from  the 
Fort,  and  these,  by  a  feigned  retreat,  were  decoyed  into  the  hands  of  the  enemy. 
Three  met  their  fate  on  the  spot.  The  other  three  were  taken  prisoners.  As  no  dan- 
ger had  been  apprehended  to  these  workmen — the  scene  of  their  labors  being  only 
about  two  hundred  feet  from  the  Fort  itself, — it  was  not  till  they  failed  to  make  their 
appearance  at  the  usual  hour  for  their  return  that  any  anxiety  was  felt  for  their  safety. 
The  fears  of  the  governor  and  his  companions  were  soon  realized.  The  lifeless- 
body  of  Guillaume  Boissier,  bearing  the  marks  of  fierce  struggle  and  triumphant 
savage  ferocity,  was  a  silent  but  eloquent  witness  of  Ville  Marie's  initial  tragedy. 
Sadly  and  reverently  the  remains  of  the  dead  pioneer  were  borne  back  within  the 
precincts  of  the  town,  and  on  the  same  day  were  solemnly  laid  to  rest  in  a  small 
enclosure  set  apart  for  a  burying-ground,  ad  confluxum  magni  et  parvi  fluminis.^ 

A  few  days  later,  the  bodies  of  two  of  his  companions,  Bernard  Berte  and  Pierre 
Laforest,  generally  called  VAicvergnat,  were  discovered  in  the  bush.  Of  the  three 
taken  prisoners,  one  escaped  ;  the  others  were  tortured  and  burned  by  the  Iroquois. 
After  that  display  of  savage  enmity  the  hostile  Indians  seldom  ceased  infesting  Ville- 
Marie. 

Meanwhile,  M.  de  Maisonneuve  kept  on  the  defensive.  The  consciousness  that 
on  his  prudence  and  judgment  the  safety  of  the  infant  colony  depended  made  him 
careful  not  to  provoke  an  encounter  with  the  savages.  Again  and  again  he  resisted 
the  demands  of  the  bolder  spirits  of  his  small  garrison,  sensible  of  the  fearful  risks  of 
their  situation,  should  the  Iroquois  determine  to  assail  the  colony  eti  masse.  Fear- 
less on  his  own  account,  he  had  not  dreamed  that  his  policy  of  self-restraint  would 
incur  the  imputation  of  lack  of  courage.  But  when,  after  the  loss  of  five  of  their 
number,  the  colonists  became  more  and  more  importunate  in  their  appeals  to  him  to 
lead  them  against  the  foe,  it  began  to  dawn  upon  him  that  his  motives  were  liable  to  be 
misunderstood,  and  that  the  only  way  to  convince  the  impatient  of  the  wisdom  of  his 
course  was  to  give  them,  under  his  own  leadership,  an  opportunity  of  testing  their 
exuberant  bravery.  Hitherto,  his  plans  for  the  protection  of  the  settlement  had  been 
admirably  devised.  Those  whose  duties  made  it  necessary  that  they  should  pass  daily 
beyond  the  environs  of  the  Fort  had  been  drilled  to  set  out  and  return  at  the  sound 
of  the  bell,  so  as  to  guard  against  surprise  from  the  Indians  who  were  wont  to  conceal 
themselves  in  the  underwood.  Another  effective  source  of  protection  consisted  in  a 
number  of  well-trained  dogs,   whose  instinct   enabled   them   to  scent  the   Iroquois. 

*  This  first  cemetery,  a  small  triangular  area  of  the  extremity  oi  Fointe  a  Callieres,  was  used  until 
1654,  when  that  of  the  Hotel-Dieu  succeeded  it.  The  reflection  that  the  spot  was  devoted  to  such  a 
purpose,  and  that  it  received  the  dust  and  ashes  of  Ville-Marie's  first  dead,  is  another  added  to  the  many 
claims  wliich  this  earliest  nucleus  of  their  city  has  upon  the  people  of  Montreal.  See  Bibliography^ 
pages  43,  44. 


The  Story  of  its  Foundation.  33> 


Every  morning  regularly,  these  sagacious  animals,  headed  by  a  bitch  of  rare  endow- 
ments, well-named  Pilot,  formed  themselves  into  a  patrol  and  made  a  reconnoitring 
tour  all  over  the  town.  Pilot  was  a  veritable  martinet,  and  allowed  no  skulking  or 
lagging  on  the  part  of  her  canine  brigade.  Her  own  young  she  trained  to  be  genuine 
dogs  of  war,  administering  discipline,  when  they  disobeyed  orders,  by  cuffs  and  bites, 
and  never  forgetting  to  punish  in  due  time  those  who  misbehaved  while  on  duty.  On 
perceiving  any  traces  of  the  Iroquois,  she  turned  back  promptly  and  made  straight 
for  the  Fort,  uttering  her  warning  bay  to  intimate  that  danger  was  nigh.  But  even 
the  soldierly  qualities  of  Pilot,  and  the  faithful  services  that  she  rendered,  only  made 
the  malcontents  more  dissatisfied,  as  they  saw  the  honors  of  war  carried  off  by  a  dog. 
To  no  purpose  De  Maisonneuve  counselled  delay,  representing  that  they  were  far  too 
few  to  expose  themselves  to  the  multitude  of  the  enemy,  by  whom  a  loss  that  to  them 
would  be  destruction  would  hardly  be  felt.  At  last  the  governor  received  a  hint  that 
his  protective  policy  had  been  misconstrued,  and  though  to  such  a  man  any  insinua- 
tion of  cowardice  could  in  itself  have  seemed  merely  worthy  of  contempt,  it  was  of 
the  utmost  importance  that  no  doubt  on  such  a  subject  should  impair  his  influence 
with  his  people.  He  resolved,  therefore,  to  set  the  question  finally  at  rest  by  leading 
his  ardent  militia  forth  against  the  foe.  The  30th  of  March,  1644,  was  a  day  that  the 
colonists  had  cause  to  remember  long  afterwards,  for  it  was  then  that  the  champions 
of  Montreal  had  their  first  serious  brush  with  the  Iroquois.  The  scene,  as  tradition 
has  placed  it  before  us,  stands  out  in  such  salient  contrast  to  the  Montreal  of  to-day 
that  it  is  not  easy  to  conjure  up  the  picture.  The  whole  stage  on  which  the  drama 
was  enacted.  Fort,  town,  bush,  combatants  on  both  sides,  lay  well  within  the  limits 
of  the  present  city,  and  even  of  its  business  portion.  The  dogs  howled  their  deep 
notes  of  alarm,  the  soldiers  flew  to  their  arms,  every  loophole  in  the  little  fortress  was 
manned,  and  every  adit  covered  with  the  guns.  There  stood  the  governor,  cool  and 
tranquil  as  ever,  giving  his  directions  for  the  defence.  But  suddenly  his  countenance 
seemed  to  change,  the  exultant  radiance  of  the  warrior  overspread  it,  the  statesman 
was  transformed  into  the  soldier.  "  Yes,"  he  replied  to  those  who  clamored  for  battle, 
"  I  shall  lead  you  to  the  fray  myself."  It  was  near  the  close  of  winter,  but  the  snow 
was  still  deep ;  walking  was  difficult,  and  the  supply  of  snow-shoes  was  defective,  but 
De  Maisonneuve  marshalled  his  men  and  made  the  best  of  what  equipment  he  had^ 
Leaving  M.  d'Ailleboust  (who  had  arrived  some  time  before)  in  command  of  the  Fort, 
M.  de  Maisonneuve  marched  out  with  a  company  of  thirty  men  against,  as  we  are 
told,  from  eighty  to  two  hundred  Iroquois.  The  latter,  seeing  the  French  issue  forth, 
separated  into  three  bands  and  lay  in  wait  to  receive  them.  The  Montrealers  soon 
suffered  from  their  ignorance  of  woodcraft  and  lack  of  experience  of  Indian  warfare. 
M.  de  Maisonneuve's  chief  trouble  was  to  prevent  them  exposing  themselves  to  the 
sweeping  fire  of  the  savages,  by  which  three  were  killed  and  many  wounded.  At  last 
he  got  them  under  cover,  and  they  retaliated  so  vigorously  that  in  a  short  time  their 
ammunition  was  all  spent.  Nothing  then  could  save  them  but  a  skilful  retreat.  The 
only  path  of  safety  was  the  traineaii  road  that  had  been  levelled  to  cart  timber  for  the 
hospital,  and  thither  M.  de  Maisonneuve  directed  his  imperilled  company.  Once 
there,  locomotion  would  be  comparatively  easy,  as  snow-shoes  would  no  longer  be 
required.  In  their  actual  position  they  were,  as  an  old  writer  quaintly  says,  like  ill- 
furnished  infantry  against  well-mounted  dragoons.  The  soldiers  obeyed  those  instruc- 
tions readily  enough — too  readily,  indeed,  for  their  withdrawal  was  much  more  preci- 


Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal. 


pitate  than  their  commander  desired,  and  than  became  men  who  had  burned  so  long 
to  meet  the  Iroquois  face  to  face.  The  consequence  was  that  the  cool,  courageous 
governor  was  soon  left  alone  in  the  presence  of  the  blood-thirsty  savages.  Armed 
\vi';h  two  pistols,  he  kept  facing  the  foe  and  at  the  same  time  retreating.  That  he 
was  in  deadly  peril,  he  knew,  had  the  Iroquois  aimed  only  at  taking  his  life.  But,  as 
the  leader  of  the  French  nation,  they  wished  to  have  the  satisfaction  of  taking  him 
alive,  carrying  him  home  in  triumph,  and  torturing  him.  They  made  way  for  their 
own  chief  that  he  might  have  the  distinction  of  such  a  capture,  and  the  savage  had 
almost  effected  his  purpose,  when  M.  de  Maisonneuve  turned  and  fired.  The  first 
shot  missed,  a  second  was  more  successful,  and  the  third  laid  the  pursuer  dead,  and 
gave  the  governor  time  to  escape.  For  the  savages,  dreading  lest  reinforcements 
arriving  should  wrest  the  corpse  from  their  possession,  gave  themselves  up  to  the 
task  of  rescuing  it,  and  no  longer  troubled  themselves  with  M.  de  Maisonneuve. 
Meanwhile,  the  more  hasty  flight  of  his  men  had  very  nearly  ended  in  a  wholesale 
disaster.  For,  marking  the  speed  with  which  they  made  for  the  Fort,  the  guards 
thought  they  were  Indians,  and  prepared  to  deal  with  them  as  such.  One  soldier, 
with  more  dispatch  than  judgment,  attempted  to  discharge  a  canon  that  covered  the 
traincau  road,  to  the  imminent  jeopardy  of  the  approaching  fugitives  who  looked  for  a 
very  difterent  reception.  Happily  dampness  prevented  the  fuse  igniting;  otherwise 
a  most  deplorable  catastrophe  would  have  closed  that  eventful  day.  One  important 
result  of  that  first  engagement  was  that  thereafter  the  cautious  policy  of  M.  de  Mai- 
sonneuve was  never  called  in  question.  A  great  historian  has  well  said,  in  connection 
with  this  event,  that  "  Samuel  de  Champlain  and  Chomedy  de  Maisonneuve  are  among 
the  names  that  shine  with  a  fair  and  honest  lustre  on  the  infancy  of  nations." 

As  the  area  of  habitation  enlarged,  fresh  means  of  protection  were  constantly 
required.  Like  the  Israelites  of  old,  they  held  their  building  implements  in  one  hand, 
their  weapons  of  warfare  in  the  other.  Already  in  1643  the  limits  of  the  Fort  were 
found  too  narrow  to  accommodate  the  garrison  and  the  settlers.  A  hospital  and 
attached  chapel  were  then  erected,  and  surrounded  with  walls,  pierced  by  loopholes, 
and  strong  enough  to  resist  the  attacks  of  the  savages,  which  were  renewed  every 
spring.  The  tillers  of  the  soil  were  constant  objects  of  violence  or  treachery.  In 
1648,  a  now  redoubt  was  constructed  to  the  south  of  the  fort,  which  was  to  serve  as 
amill  and  post  of  observation.  In  1651,  M.  de  Maisonneuve  marked  out  a  common 
for  the  grazing  of  cattle,  an  arpent  broad  and  forty  arpents  long,  extending  along  the 
river,  where  we  now  find  Commissioners  and  Common  streets,  the  latter,  rue  de  la 
Commune,  preserving  the  record  of  the  event.  The  area  in  question  was  gradually 
resumed  into  the  domain  of  the  state,  to  be  built  upon  as  the  needs  of  the  citizens  and 
the  requirements  of  the  harbor  demanded.  In  1652,  Lambert  Closse,  lieutenant  of 
De  Maisonneuve,  with  certain  followers,  exterminated  a  band  of  Iroquois  not  far 
from  the  foot  of  the  present  McGill  street,  and  repulsed  another  band  at  Point  St. 
Charles,  where  a  redoubt  had  been  built. 

From  that  date  the  erection  of  houses  advanced  rapidly.  In  1654,  Sister  Bour- 
geois, the  founder  of  the  Congregation^  again  set  up  on  the  mountain  the  cross  which 
had  been  destroyed,  whether  by  frost  or  by  the  Iroquois.  At  the  same  time  a  new 
cemetery  was  marked  out,  where  the  Piace  d'Armes  is  to-day.  In  1656,  the  corner 
stone  of  a  large  church  was  laid  near  the  cemetery,  and  a  redoubt  was  built  at  the 


The  Story  of  its  Foundation.  35 


-corner  of  Notre  Dame  and  St.  Denis  streets,  to  protect  the  workmen  on  the  Coteau 
St.  Louis,  the  name  of  which  is  still  preserved  in  St.  Louis  street  and  ward. 

In  1657,  Sister  Bourgeois  commenced  building  the  church  of  Notre  Dame  de 
Bonsecours,  and  in  the  following  year  M.  de  Maisonneuve  gave  her  the  ground  to 
build  a  school,  which  was  taken  possession  of  on  the  30th  of  April,  the  day  of  St. 
Catherine  of  Sienna.  It  was  also  in  the  year  1657  that  the  first  Sulpicians  arrived. 
They  were  lodged  in  the  hospital  buildings.  At  the  same  time  a  new  redoubt  was 
erected  at  the  extremity  of  St.  Louis  Coteau,  where  Dalhousie  square  now  is.  Later, 
it  was  augmented  and  furnished  with  bastions  and  intrenchments,  and  was  called  the 
C/fade/. 

In  1659,  there  were  forty  well  built  houses,  isolated  from  each  other,  with  thick 
walls  and  loop-holes,  but  close  enough  for  defence  in  case  of  attack.  By  this  time 
the  bastions  of  the  early  Fort  had  suffered  so  much  from  the  spring  ice  and  floods 
as  to  be  practically  of  little  use.  The  Fort  itself  served  still  as  a  residence  for  the 
governor.  Three  new  redoubts  were  built  in  this  year — that  of  Ste.  Marie,  at  the 
foot  of  the  current  which  bears  that  name  ;  that  of  St.  Gabriel,  so  called  by  Abbe 
Queylus  in  honor  of  his  patron  saint;  and,  thirdly,  to  the  north,  in  the  St.  Lawrence 
suburbs,  another  still,  given  by  M,  de  Maisonneuve  to  his  lieutenant,  Lambert  Closse, 
which  stood  where  the  Montreal  General  Hospital  now  stands.  Each  of  these 
redoubts  had  crenelated  walls  for  the  defence  of  the  workmen's  lodges  and  the 
buildings  attached  to  them.  Closse  himself  left  the  Fort  and  went  to  live  with  the 
men  in  the  redoubt  which  he  had  built,  from  which  point  of  vantage  he  was  able  to 
.guard  all  the  northern  part  of  the  city. 

A  letter  from  M.  d'Argenson  describes  the  city  as  it  was  in  those  early  and  trying 
years:  "I  must,"  that  gentleman  writes,  "give  you  some  account  of  Montreal,  of 
which  place  so  much  noise  is  made,  although  it  is  in  itself  but  a  small  concern.  I 
speak  of  what  I  know,  as  I  was  there  this  spring,  and  can  assure  you  that  if  I  were  a 
painter  I  would  not  take  long  to  depict  it.  Montreal  is  an  island,  rather  difficult  to 
land  on,  even  in  a  boat,  on  account  of  the  great  currents  of  the  St.  Lawrence,  espe- 
cially at  about  a  league  down  the  river.  There  is  a  port  where  the  boats  land,  but  it 
is  falling  in  ruins.  They  have  begun  a  redoubt  and  a  mill  on  an  advantageous  rising 
ground,  for  the  defence  of  the  habitation.  There  are  about  forty  houses,  almost  all 
in  sight  of  each  other,  and,  in  that  respect,  well  situated  for  defence." 

In  1660,  Mademoiselle  Mance  asked  M.  de  Maisonneuve  for  permission  to  build  a 
stone  barn  of  sixty  by  thirty  feet  in  the  interior  of  the  fort,  to  guard  the  crops.  At 
this  time  the  Iroquois  were  very  formidable,  making  frequent  raids,  as  if  they  had 
resolved  on  the  extermination  of  the  French.  Nevertheless,  so  watchful  was  the 
governor  and  so  well-laid  were  his  plans,  that  very  few  of  the  farmers  fell  victims  to 
their  attacks.  Considerable  progress  had  already  been  made  in  the  establishment  of 
Domaines  and  seigneuries  around  the  city^  which  also  served  as  vanguards  for  its 
defence.  On  the  River  St.  Pierre  was  a  fief  of  three  hundred  arpents,  granted  to 
Major  Dupuy  (whose  family  is  still  represented  in  the  country).  It  was  he  who  took 
Major  Closse's  place  in  the  task  of  defence  at  the  St.  Lambert  mill.  The  concession- 
naire  had  to  erect  a  redoubt  and  workmen's  buildings  on.  his  land.  Several  fiefs  were 
also  distributed  on  the  left  bank  of  the  St.  Lawrence — that  of  Lachine  to  La  Salle  \ 
that  of  Gentilly,  of  the  Courselles  islands  and  the  Bay  d'Urfe,  so  called  from  Abbe 
d'Urfe,  the  missionary  there.     Towards  the  Lake  of  Two  Mountains  was  the  fief  of 


36  Historical  Sketch  of  Montreal 


1 


Boisbriant,  and,  returning  by  the  north,  other  fiefs  granted  to  different  officers. 
Finally,  on  the  River  Des  Prairies,  there  were  two  fiefs  named  after  Messieurs  de 
Corion  and  de  Merely  given  to  those  officers  for  the  protection  of  the  island  on  that 
side,  and  to  prevent  the  savages  that  came  by  L'Assomption  River  from  landing. 

In  succeeding  years  both  sides  of  the  river  became  occupied.  M.  de  Laubia,  of 
the  de  Broglie  regiment,  obtained  two  leagues  of  front  and  depth  on  Lake  St.  Peter; 
his  sergeant,  Labadie,  the  neighboring  district;  and  Sieur  de  Moras,  the  island  at  the 
mouth  of  Nicolet  River.  M.  de  Normanville  was  given  land  nearer  Montreal. 
Seigneuries  were  constituted  at  La  Valtrie,  de  Repentigny,  de  Berthelot,  as  rewards  to 
officers  in  the  employ  of  Government.  That  was  to  fortify  the  north  side.  On  the 
south,  defence  was  still  more  needed  on  account  of  the  Iroquois,  who  were  constantly 
descending  the  Richelieu  to  attack  Quebec,  Montreal  and  Three  Rivers.  Large 
concessions  for  that  purpose  were  made  to  M.  de  Berthier,  captain  in  the  Carignan 
regiment— the  land  opposite  the  Richelieu,  which  still  baars  his  nam.%  being  the  por- 
tion allotted  to  him;  while  to  M.  du  Pas  was  granted  the  island  still  so  called.  To 
M.  de  Sorel  was  conceded  all  the  land  on  both  sides  of  the  Richelieu  for  two  leagues 
m  depth ;  the  rest  of  the  river  land  being  given  to  Messieurs  St.  Ours — one  a  captain, 
the  other  an  ensign  of  the  Carignan  regiment.  M.  de  Chambly  received  the  fort  of 
St.  Louis  and  all  the  lands  adjacent,  and  lands  were  also  given  to  Messieurs  de  Contre- 
coeur,  de  Varennes,  de  Boisbriant,  Boucher  de  Boucherville,  etc. 

M.  Charles  Le  Moyne  received  lands  situated  between  the  Seigneurie  of  M.  de 
Boucher  and  the  Seigneurie  of  La  Prairie,  granted  to  the  Jesuit  Fathers.  The  name 
of  Longueuil  was  given  it  from  the  name  of  a  seigneurie  near  Dieppe.  Beyond  La. 
Prairie  he  obtained  a  large  grant  which  he  called  Chateauguay,  a  name  which  it  still 
bears.  All  these  fiefs  were  settled  by  soldiers  belonging  to  the  companies  of  the  officers 
who  obtained  them,  and  became  the  nuclei  of  towns  and  villages  of  importance,  such 
as  Sorel,  Chambly,  Berthier,  St.  Ours,  Contrecoeur,  Vercheres,  La  Valtrie,  Varennes, 
Boucherville,  Longueuil,  La  Prairie,  Chateauguay,  etc. 

Meanwhile,  as  the  surrounding  country  was  being  thus  partitioned,  and  what 
was  virtually  a  chain  of  garrisons  was  being  established  for  its  defence,  it  became 
necessary  to  draw  up  a  plan  of  the  city  itself,  for  the  guidance  of  those  erecting  build- 
ings. The  delicate  task  fell  to  M.  DoUier  de  Casson,  superior  of  the  Seminary  of  St. 
Sulpice.     ^\\t proces-verbal,i\xdc\\\\  up  in  1672,  gives  the  following  particulars: — 

In  the  first  place,  M.  Dollier  de  Casson  traced  through  the  centre  of  Ville  Marie  a 
long  main  street,  to  which  he  gave  the  name  of  Notre  Dame,  in  honor  of  the  blessed 
patroness  of  the  city.  Parallel  thereto  he  drew  a  line,  to  which  he  gave  the  name  of 
St.  James  street,  in  honor  of  the  Rev.  Jacques  Olier,  with  whom  the  idea  of  the  colony 
originated.  On  the  other  side  of  Notre  Dame,  and  close  to  the  river,  stretched  St. 
Paul  street,  so  named  from  the  founder  Paul  Chomedy  de  Maisonneuve.  At  right 
angles  to  these  three  principal  streets  extended  several  others — St.  Peter,  in  honor  of 
the  Prince  of  the  Apostles,  and  as  a  compliment  to  M.  de  Fancamp,  one  of  the  found- 
ers; St.  Francois,  in  honor  of  the  patron  saint  of  M.  Dollier  de  Casson  himself;  and 
St.  Joseph,  in  honor  of  the  pious  husband  of  the  Virgin  Mary.  St.  Lambert  was  the 
fourth  of  these  transverse  streets,  and  so  called  after  Captain  Lambert  Closse,  already 
mentioned,  lieutenant  of  M.  de  Maisonneuve,  who  was  slain  in  an  encounter  with  the 
Iroquois.  Another  was  called  St.  Gabriel,  in  remembrance  of  M.  Gabriel  de  Queylus 
and  M.  Gabriel  Souart,  his  successor.     The  street  called  St.  Jean  Baptiste,  which 


Montreal:  1642-1891.  37 


probably  dates  from  about  the  same  time,  was  at  once  a  mark  of  reverence  to  Canada's 
great  patron  an.d  an  indication  of  esteem  toward  the  ilkistrious  Colbert  who  did  so 
much  for  the  colony.  Another  of  those  early  streets  was  named  St.  Charles  in  con- 
sideration of  M.  Charles  Le  Moyne,  who  had  rendered  distinguished  services  to  the 
colony,  and  had  his  residence  on  the  site  of  the  present  Bonsecours  market. 

The  city  was  thus  for  the  most  part  an  elevated  plateau,  in  the  shape  of  a  parallel- 
ogram of  about  a  mile  and  a  half  long,  and  about  a-third  of  a  mile  in  breadth .  On 
the  one  side  it  had  the  river  ;  while  the  rest  was  almost  encircled  by  a  deep  natural 
entrenchment,  through  which  flowed  a  stream,  that  emptied  itself  into  the  St.  Law- 
rence, and  was  susceptible,  if  necessary,  of  enlargement  for  defensive  purposes.  This 
stream  had  its  course  in  part  where  Craig  street  is  to-day. 


Montreal:   1642-1891. 

The  Fort  constructed  by  M.  de  Maisonneuve  was  mainly  of  wood.  Not  far 
from  it  stood  the  first  mill  used  by  the  colonists.  As  the  population  increased,  new 
structures  became  necessary,  and  before  the  close  of  the  17th  century  the  city 
between  Craig  street  and  the  river  had  taken  the  form  which  is  still  largely  preserved. 
Dalhousie  square  is  the  site  of  the  new  mill  and  battery  erected  about  1682,  Early  in 
the  1 8th  century  it  was  deemed  advisable  to  fortify  the  city  by  the  traditional  plan 
of  circumvallation,  and  300,000  livres  were  granted  for  the  purpose  by  the  King  of 
France — arrangements  being,  however,  made  for  the  gradual  payment  of  half  the 
amount  by  the  Seigneurs  (the  Seminary)  and  inhabitants.  In  the  report  which  he 
forwarded  to  France  in  1717,  M.  Chaussegros  de  Lery,  to  whom  the  task  had  been 
entrusted,  described  Montreal  as  a  city  of  three-quarters  of  a  league  in  circumference, 
but  without  any  proper  protection,  the  old  enclosure  being  in  a  ruinous  condition. 
His  recommendation  was  to  erect  such  a  wall  as  would  be  capable  of  resisting 
English  artillery.  The  revetment  must  be  at  least  three  feet  thick,  and  a  ditch  would 
also  be  necessary.  He  began  the  work  on  the  Lachine  Gate,  as  being  the  side  most 
exposed  to  attack.  Though  a  start  had  been  made  with  this  system  of  fortifications 
before  the  close  of  1717,  nothing  of  much  importance  was  effected  until  1721.  After 
that  date,  notwithstanding  occasional  interruptions  from  various  causes,  the  work  of 
strengthening  the  city  was  persevered  in  until  it  was  a  /aif  accompli.  Fortification 
lane  is  an  extant  memorial  of  the  Montreal  of  the  great  wars  of  the  i8th  century. 
Although  the  testimony  of  travellers  and  the  opinion  of  experts  leave  the  una- 
voidable impression  that  Montreal,  as  fortified  by  Chaussegros  de  Lery's  plans,  was  a 
city  of  considerable  strength,  its  defences  proved  of  little  avail  in  the  hour  of  trial. 
On  the  8th  of  September,  1760,  it  passed  quietly  into  the  hands  of  the  British,  and  a 
few  years  later  EngUsh  merchants  were  doing  business  within  its  limits  as  though  it 
had  never  changed  its  allegiance. 

The  hundred  and  eighteen  years  that  elapsed  between  the  arrival  of  De  Maison- 
neuve and  the  capitulation  of  the  city  to  General  Amherst,  were  in  many  ways  event- 
ful. About  half  this  period  might  be  assigned  as  the  heroic  age  of  Montreal.  It 
comprises  the  early  struggles  with  the  insidious  Iroquois,  the  story  of  Bollard's 
devotion,  of  the  dreadful  massacre  of  Lachine,  of  the  inception  of  those  daring  enter- 
prises of  exploration  which  were  ultimately  to  find  their  diverse  goals  in  the  Pacific, 


Montreal:  1642-1891. 


the  Gulf  of  Mexico  and  the  Arctic  Ocean.  Then,  too,  were  initiated  those  great 
religious,  educational  and  charitable  projects,  the  memory  of  which  is  cherished  in 
many  a  hallowed  spot  wiihin  and  without  the  line  of  the  ancient  walls.  Then,  too, 
was  begun  the  crusade  against  intemperance  among  the  Indians  and  that  traffic 
which  made  them  fiends,  while  zealous  priests  were  striving  to  make  them  Christians. 
It  was  also  the  age  of  the  coureurs  des  bois,  tiie  bushrangers,  whose  exploits  are  so 
romantic  to  read  about,  though  they  caused  sorrow  to  many  a  home  and  were  the 
object  of  many  a  weighty  censure  from  the  Church. 

By  the  close  of  the  17  th  century  a  marked  change  began  to  be  observable  in  the 
social,  industrial  and  commercial  conditions  of  the  city.  The  system  of  government 
was  already  established  and  justice  was  regularly  administered.  While  Colbert  was  in 
power,  earnest  efforts  had  been  made  to  promote  colonization,  agriculture,  manufac- 
tures and  commerce,  and  although  in  1701  the  entire  population,  even  including 
Acadia,  did  not  reach  20,000  souls,  so  many  outposts  had  been  occupied  that  the 
possibilities  of  development  were  obvious  to  the  far-seeing  statesman.  Iron-works, 
tanneries,  shipbuilding,  and  other  industries  had  been  started,  and  there  was  a  con- 
siderable trade  with  the  Mother  Country  and  the  West  Indies.  Montreal  had  a 
share  in  this  various  progress — small,  indeed,  compared  with  its  relative  rank  as  a 
centre  of  business  in  later  generations,  but  still  sufficient  to  indicate  what,  under 
favorable  circumstances,  it  was  destined  to  become. 

The  erection  of  the  improved  fortifications,  the  nature  and  extent  of  which 
have  just  been  outlined,  show  to  what  degree  the  authorities  had  recognized  its  advan- 
tages. Though  Quebec,  in  point  of  population,  and  as  the  metropolis  and  chief 
garrison  of  the  colony,  as  well  as  from  its  readier  access  to  visitors  from  Europe,  took 
precedence  during  the  whole  period  of  French  rule,  and  for  a  considerable  time  after 
the  Cession,  the  situation  of  Montreal  clearly  pointed  it  out  as  the  great  cnirepot 
between  the  East  and  West.  In  that  sense,  the  naming  of  Lachine  (China)  was  one 
of  those  unconscious  prophecies  which  are  sometimes  met  with  in  the  pages  of  history. 
At  the  time  of  its  occupation  by  the  British  forces  it  contained  thirty-two  streets 
and  four  lanes.  Notre  Dame  street  was  then  the  aristocratic  quarter.  The  parish 
church  marked  its  centre.  The  Court  house  and  civic  offices  were  nearly  opposite 
the  Seminary,  at  the  corner  of  St.Frangois  Xavier  street.  The  Jesuits'  establishment 
was  nearly  on  the  site  of  the  present  Court  house.  The  old  Bonsecours  Church, 
which  had  been  burned  in  1754,  had  not  yet  been  replaced  by  the  new  one  erected 
in  1771-73.  The  Recollet  church,  with  the  adjoining  monastery  and  garden,  was  con- 
spicuous in  the  area  between  Lemoine  and  Notre  Dame  streets, — the  intervening 
Recollet  street  bearing  witness  to  the  fact.  The  citadel  stood  on  Dalhousie  square. 
Not  far  off"  a  portion  of  M.  de  Lery's  walls  remained  standing  until  188  r,  when  it  was 
removed  to  make  room  for  the  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Station.  The  Chateau  de 
Ramezay,  now  occupied  by  Laval  University,  is  one  of  the  most  remarkable  relics 
of  old  Montreal.  It  was  built  as  long  ago  as  1704,  and  was  long  the  centre  of  fashion 
and  official  distinction  under  the  a'lcien  regime.  It  is  also  noteworthy  as  havmg 
sheltered  Benjamin  Franklin,  Samuel  Chase  and  Charles  Carroll  of  CarroUtown,  when 
these  celebrated  men  came  here  as  emissaries  from  Congress  to  allure  the  Canadians 
from  their  allegiance  to  King  George. 

Montreal  owes  its  present  architectural  splendor  very  largely  to  devastating  fires. 
Both  before  and  after  the  capitulation,  it  was  often  the  scene   of  holocausts    that 


Montreal:  1642-1891. 


attracted  attention  in  Europe  as  well  as  on  this  Continent.  In  1765  a  great  part  of  it 
fell  a  prey  to  the  flames,  owing  to  the  greed  and  carelessness  of  one  Livingston.  Jonas 
Hanway,  the  philanthropist,  headed  a  subscription  in  England  for  the  relief  of  the 
sufferers.  A  more  handsome  and  flourishing  city  rose  above  the  ruins  of  the  destroyed 
buildings.  Three  years  later,  another  fire  swept  away  a  hundred  houses,  and 
before  the  new  regime  had  lasted  for  a  quarter  of  a  century,  the  appearance  of  Mont- 
real had  been  materially  transformed.  The  year  1774  is  a  critical  year  in  the  history  of 
Canada  and  of  all  North  America.  It  worked  the  inception  of  a  new  era — that  of  the 
Quebec  Act,  which  assured  to  the  King's  new  subjects  the  free  exercise  of  their  religion 
and  the  practice  of  their  civil  law,  and  also  created  a  legislative  council.  It  had  hardly 
gone  into  force  when  Montreal  was  occupied  by  the  invading  army  of  Congress.  On 
the  1 2th  of  November,  1775,  the  citizens  saw  the  alien  foe  approaching  their  gates,  and 
as  no  resistance  was  possible,  Montgomery  and  his  troops  were  admitted  on  the 
following  day.  On  the  departure  of  that  ofticer  for  Quebec,  where  he  was  repulsed  and 
met  his  death,  Wooster,  who  had  been  left  in  com;nand  at  Montreal,  subjected  the 
inhabitants  to  vexatious  petty  tyrannies,  from  which  they  were  glad  to  be  delivered  in 
the  ensuing  summer.  The  presence  of  the  Americans  in  the  city  had  one  important 
result — the  foundation  of  a  newspaper,  the  Montreal  Gazette,  which  still  flourishes  after 
a  hundred  and  twelve  years  of  existence.  The  idea  originated  with  Joseph  Fleury  de 
Mesplet,  whom  Franklin  had  brought  with  him  to  serve  as  an  intermediary  with  the 
French  Canadians,  and  who,  when  his  master's  mission  failed,  cast  in  his  lot  with  the 
people  whom  he  could  not  convert.  The  American  Revolution  had  grave  conse- 
quences in  which  Montreal  shared  to  some  extent.  It  caused  an  influx  of  manv 
thousands  of  loyalists,  who,  having  lost  home  and  property  in  their  native  land,  were 
given  an  asylum  in  Canada,  to  which  their  advent  brought  a  material  increase  of 
population.  Most  of  them  settled  in  Western  Canada  and  the  Maritime  Provinces, 
but  a  considerable  proportion  chose  the  Quebec  and  Montreal  districts  for  their  per- 
manent residence.  In  1 791  the  province  of  Quebec  was  divided  by  the  Constitutional 
Act  into  Upper  and  Lower  Canada,  each  with  its  own  legislature. 

In  the  following  year  the  bounds  of  the  city  underwent  considerable  enlarge- 
ment. In  population  it  had  already  taken  precedence  of  all  other  cities  in  Canada. 
Beyond  the  walls  towards  the  mountain  there  was  a  considerable  number  of  villas 
with  spacious  gardens  and  orchards.  The  seigneurs  and  other  gentry  had  capacious 
stone-built  houses,  and  how  well  the  merchant  princes  of  those  days  lived  and  fared  we 
know  from  abundant  testimony  of  travellers.  Some  of  the  wealthiest  of  them  were  Nor'- 
Westers.  "  Our  dinner,"  writes  a  guest  of  one  of  these  magnates,  "  was  excellent 
served  in  sumptuous  style.  We  had  soup,  salmon,  roast  beef  and  mutton,  geese,  ducks, 
and  pigeons,  plum  pudding,  pies  and  tarts,  biscuits  and  butter,  brought  from  the  Grand 
Portage  at  the  head  of  Lake  Superior,  several  kinds  of  English  cheese,  and  a  dessert  of 
various  kinds  of  foreign  and  domestic  fruit.  Our  liquors  were  London  porter 
bottled  cider,  strong  ale,  Madeira^  port,  claret  and  Champagne  wines."  The  same 
writer  refers  to  his  host's  "  extensive  and  well-managed  garden,  in  which  were  not  only 
to  be  seen  all  the  plants  usually  found  in  gardens  here,  but  many  exotics.  Those  of 
milder  climates  are  preserved  in  a  green  house.  Peach  and  other  fruit  trees  are 
protected  from  the  rigor  of  winter  by  a  wall."  Belonging  to  the  same  establishment 
was  "  an  aviary  well  stocked,  as  also  deer,  rabbits  and  other  animals  tamed,  with 
many  curiosities  in  and  about  the  house,  which  render  it  an  interesting  place  to  an 


40  Montreal:  1642-1891. 


inquisitive  mind."  Of  the  prospect  from  the  mountain  he  writes  that  it  is  "  exceed- 
ingly picturesque  and  grand,"  and  that  "  luxuriant  and  well  cultivated  fields  extend 
to  the  city." 

Testimony  of  this  kind  to  the  social  habits  of  well-to-do  people  in  Montreal  a 
hundred  years  ago  could  be  multiplied  from  the  works  of  travellers.  Nor  are  we 
without  indications  of  other  phases  of  life  at  that  period.  In  1783  a  lottery  was 
established  for  the  purpose  of  raising  money  to  build  a  new  gaol — the  tickets  being  sold 
for  46s.  8d.,  and  the  prizes  ranging  from  .£8  5s.  to  £4.  The  magistrates  issued  strict 
injunctions  for  keeping  the  streets  in  order.  Every  householder  had  to  keep  "free 
from  filth,  mud,  dirt,  rubbish,  straw  or  hay  "  one-half  of  the  street  opposite  his  own 
house.  The  "  cleanings  "  were  to  be  deposited  on  the  beach.  Stray  pigs  could  be  kept 
by  the  finder,  if  no  one  turned  up  to  claim  them  in  twenty-four  hours,  and,  on  mak- 
ing himself  known,  the  owner  had  to  pay  a  fine  of  los.  For  a  stray  horse  the  penalty 
was  5s.  'Ilie  carters  were  obliged  to  keep  the  markets  clean.  The  regulations  for 
vehicles,  slaughter-houses,  side-walks,  etc.,  were  equally  strict.  Keepers  of  inns 
and  taverns  had  to  light  the  streets.  Every  one  entering  the  town  in  a  sleigh  had 
to  carry  a  shovel  with  him  to  level  the  cahots  at  any  distance  within  three  leagues  of 
the  city  limits.  The  rates  for  cabs  and  ferry-boats  were  fixed  with  much  precision. 
No  carter  was  allowed  to  plead  a  prior  engagement,  but  had  to  go  with  the  person 
who  first  asked  him,  under  a  penalty  of  twenty  shillings. 

Opportunities  for  intellectual  improvement  were  not  wanting.  Montreal  had  a 
public  library  before  the  iSth  century  came  to  an  end,  and  some  of  the  books 
that  formed  part  of  it  may  still  be  seen  in  the  Eraser  Institute. 

Reference  has  already  been  made  to  the  extensive  fires  which,  at  successive 
epochs,  swept  so  much  of  old  Montreal  out  of  existence,  and  thus  furnished  an  oppor- 
tunity of  building  abetter  class  of  houses  on  the  devastated  areas.  On  the  26th  of 
January,  1819,  a  great  fire  broke  out  in  a  store-house  of  pork  belonging  to  Mr. 
t).  W.  Eager,  and  situated  near  the  site  of  the  present  Custom  house.  When  the 
fire  brigade  (then  a  volunteer  body)  arrived  on  the  spot,  the  flames  had  gained  the 
mastery  of  the  upper  part  of  the  building,  and  all  efforts  to  save  it  were  paralyzed  for 
want  of  water.  It  was  impossible  to  break  the  thick  ice  on  the  river  in  time  to  be  of 
any  service,  and  so,  though  there  was  a  multitude  of  willing  helpers  on  the  spot,  they 
could  render  no  effectual  aid.  Just  then  the  happy  thought  occurred  to  Mr.  Corse  to 
attack  the  destroyer  with  snowballs.  No  sooner  said  than  done.  In  five  minutes 
a  perfect  fusillade  from  hundreds  of  brawny  arms  had  smothered  the  fire  with  snow, 
iwhich,  melting,  extinguished  the  flames.  In  that  way  some  800  barrels  of  pork  were 
saved  from  premature  and  profitless  consumption.  Already  steps  had  been  taken  to 
remedy  the  great  inconvenience  consequent  on  a  deficient  supply  of  water,  and  in 
April,  1 801,  an  act  was  passed  by  the  Legislature,  constituting  Joseph  Frobisher  and 
others  a  company,  which  bore  the  name  of  "  Proprietors  of  the  Montreal  Water 
Works."  It  was  the  starting  point  of  the  grand  organization  which  still  bears  that 
name. 

As  has  already  been  mentioned,  it  was  not  long  after  the  foundation  of  the  city 
that  attention  was  called,  in  a  very  practical  manner,  to  its  liability  to  devastating 
floods.  But  although  from  time  to  time  the  city  suffered  materially  from  this  source, 
it  was  not  until  recently  that  decisive  and  effective  protective  measures  were  determined 
on.    This  subject  is  closely  connected  with  that  of  harbor  improvement  and  the  removal 


Montreal:  1642-1891.  41 


of  obstructions  to  navigation  in  Lake  St.  Peter  channel.  With  these  developments 
the  commercial  growth  of  Montreal  has  been  intimately  associated.  No  city  in  the 
world  has  proved  more  alive  to  ail  the  great  advances  in  every  department  of  com- 
merce consequent  on  the  application  of  steam  to  the  movement  of  vessels.  The 
first  attempt  to  utilize  the  discovery  on  our  great  central  waterway  was  made  in  1809 
by  the  late  Hon.  John  Molson.  More  than  forty  years  intervened  between  that  exper- 
iment and  the  establishment  of  a  line  of  steamships  to  effect  regular  communication 
with  Europe.  Once  this  latter  enterprise  was  fairly  launched,  the  progress  achieved 
was  remarkable,  and  to-day  Montreal's  great  ocean  lines  are  among  the  finest, 
best  equipped  and  most  trustworthy  in  the  world.  Still  inore  signal  has  been  the 
extension  of  Montreal's  opportunities  for  intercourse  by  means  of  railways  with  the 
rest  of  the  world.  Only  those  who  can  recall  the  day  of  small  things,  and  can  follow 
stage  by  stage  in  their  memories  the  successive  triumphs  of  the  last  half  century,  can 
realize  what  in  this  direction  have  been  the  gains  of  Montreal.  The  opening  of  the 
St.  Lawrence  and  Atlantic  road  in  1851,  for  a  distance  of  less  than  a  hundred  miles, 
was  deemed  an  event  of  sufficient  importance  to  justify  the  rejoicings  of  the  entire 
community.  In  1891,  there  is  no  point  from  the  Eastern  to  the  Western  ocean,  or 
from  the  sub-arctic  north  to  the  Gulf  of  Mexico,  with  which  the  city  is  not  in  com- 
munication, while  mercantile  fleets  have  placed  it  in  comparative  proximity  to  the 
very  "  ends  of  the  earth."  In  solidity  and  beauty,  in  all  that  makes  a  great  business 
centre  an  enjoyable  dwelling-place,  Montreal  has  at  the  same  time  been  making  wel- 
come progress.  The  cemeteries,  which  were  once  within  the  city  limits,  are  now  some 
miles  beyond  it,  and  are  laid  out  with  a  skill  and  taste  which  rob  them  of  all  but  the 
tenderest  associations.  In  their  stead,  gardens  and  squares  afford  pleasure  grounds 
and  breathing  spaces  to  the  inhabitants,  while  the  Island  and  Mountain  Parks  are 
among  the  most  deservedly  admired  of  such  attractive  areas  on  this  continent.  At 
this  moment  a  scheme  of  street  enlargement  and  multifarious  improvement  is  in 
course  of  being  carried  out,  which,  when  completed,  will  make  Montreal  second,  for 
architectural  splendor  and  broad,  well  paved  thoroughfares,  to  no  city  in  the  world. 
The  suburbs  are  gradually  embracing  the  most  picturesque  and  desirable  portions  of 
the  island,  within  a  circuit  of  from  five  to  seven  miles,  and  ultimately,  doubtless,  the 
entire  insular  domain  for  which,  in  olden  time-,  the  Superiors  of  Saint  Sulpice  ren- 
dered homage,  will  be  conterminous  with  the  city. 

To  attempt,  in  this  brief  survey,  to  describe  any  of  Montreal's  great  edifices 
would  be  vain,  as  to  comprehend  them  all  would  be  impossible,  and  to  particularize 
a  few  where  so  many  are  deserving  of  praise  would  be  invidious.  The  Roman 
Catholic  institutions  of  the  city  would  require  a  volume  rather  than  a  sketch  for 
worthy  treatment,  while  the  later  Protestant  churches,  colleges,  schools  and  houses 
of  charity  would  demand  no  less  attention.  Notre  Dame,  Our  Lady  of  Lourdes, 
the  Grey  Nuns'  Convent,  St.  Peter's,  the  Seminary,  the  Hotel-Dieu,  the  Gesu,  among 
the  former,  and  the  Anglican  Cathedral,  St.  James  the  Apostle,  St.  Paul's,  St.  James 
Methodist  Church,  McGill  College,  the  Mackay  Institute  for  Deaf-Mutes,  and  the 
General  Hospital,  among  the  latter,  are  among  the  edifices  which  will  repay  inspection. 
Mention  has  already  been  made  of  the  Bonsecours  Church.  As  holding  the  same 
venerable  repute  among  Protestant  places  of  worship,  the  St.  Gabriel  Street  (Kirk 
of  Scotland)  church  (now  disused  for  congregational  purposes)  ought  not  to  be  for- 
gotten.    The  history  of  old  St.  Gabriel,  by  the  Rev.  Robert  Campbell,  is,  moreover, 


42  Montreal:  1642-1891. 


a  thesaurus  of  manifold  information,  touching  the  early  religious  and  social  history 
of  the  English-speaking  section  of  the  population.  The  records  of  education  in 
Montreal  cover  nearly  a  quarter  of  a  millennium;  the  history  of  public  instruction, 
as  a  department  of  state  administration,  is,  however,  confined  within  half  a  century. 
It  has  been  a  time  of  progress  in  which  all  the  inhabitants  have  shared,  and  a  visit  to 
the  handsome  school  buildings  erected  by  the  Roman  Catholic  and  J'rotestant 
Commissioners,  as  well  as  to  the  Normal  Schools  (Jacques  Cartier  and  McGill)  for 
the  training  of  teachers,  not  to  speak  of  special  institutions  (as  the  Ecole  Poly- 
technique,  etc.),  will  show  that  Montreal  does  not  in  this  phase  of  development  lag 
behind  the  other  great  cities  of  the  world. 

There  is  one  cluster  of  buildings  to  which  the  eye  of  the  stranger  on  his  way 
round  or  up  the  mountain  is  sure  to  be  attracted, — those  which  were  erected  in 
view  of  a  regular  annual  exhibition.  For  a  number  of  years,  while  its  facilities  were 
much  less  perfect  than  they  are  to-day  for  such  a  purpose,  Montreal  had  its  yearly 
industrial  and  agricultural  fair.  Through  whatever  cause  or  causes  the  interruption 
occurred,  it  is  to  be  hoped  that  the  efforts  recently  made  to  revive  this  important 
institution  will  prove  successful.  More  especially  is  it  to  be  hoped  that  the  year 
1892,  in  which  Montreal  will  have  completd  a  quarter  of  a  millennium  of  history  as 
habitation  of  civilized  people,  will  not  be  allowed  to  pass  without  worthy  recognition. 

The  Government  of  Montreal  has  undergone  frequent  changes.  Under  the  Old 
Regime  it  was  placed  in  charge  of  governors,  some  of  whom  asserted,  if  they  did 
not  succeed  in  exercising,  a  certain  independence.  The  following  is  a  list  of  these 
functionaries  from  1642  to  the  close  of  French  rule  : — 


Paul  de  Chomedey,  Sieur  de  Maisonneuve. 
Elienne  Pezard,  Sieur  de  La  Touclie. 
Zachaiie  Dupuis. 
Dominique  de  Lamothe,  Sieur  de  Lucieie 

et  de  Saint-Paul. 
Sieur  de  la  Frediere. 
Fran9ois-Marie  Peirot. 
F.  X.  Tarien  de  la  Naudiere,  Sieur  de  la 

Perade. 
Renault  de  Rivaux, 


Louis  Hector  de  Calli^res. 

Philippe  de  Rigaud,  Marquis  de  Vaudreuil. 

Claude  de  Ramezay. 

Charles  LeMoyiie,  1st  Baron  de  Longueuil. 

Jean  Bouillet  de  la  Chassaigne. 

Dubois  Berthelot,  Chevalier  de  Beaucourt. 

J.  B.  Roch  de  Ramezay,  Charles  LeMoyne, 

3rd  Baton  de  Longueuil. 
Pierre  de  Rigaud  de  Vaudreuil,  brother  of 

the  Governor-General.* 


The  system  of  local  governors  was  continued  for  some  years  after  the  establish- 
ment of  British  rule,  Brigadier-General  Gage  being  appoii.ted  by  His  Excellency, 
General  Murray,  as  first  English  governor  of  Montreal  and  the  suirounding  district. 
He  was  succeeded  by  Col.  Burton.  In  1764,  Civil  Goveriimtni  succeeded  10  the 
Regime  Militaire,  and  Courts  of  Justice  were  establishtd  to  sit  regularly.  The  trial 
of  the  persons  accused  of  attempting  to  assassinate  Mr.  Thomas  Walker,  ijne  of  His 
Majesty's  Justices  of  the  Peace  for  the  Montreal  District,  in  December  of  thai  year, 
the  documents  of  which  have  been  preserved  among  our  archives,  lets  in  considerable 
light  on  the  political  and  social  condition  of  Montreal  at  tiiat  early  period  ot  British 
administration.  From  lists  prepared  by  Governor  Murray,  registers  of  births, 
marriages  and  deaths  by  Anglican  clergymen,  the  names  of  jurors  and  signers  of 


*  From  Histoire  Poj>ulaire  de  Montreal.    See  Bibliography ^  pages  43,  44. 


Montreal:  1642-1891. 


43 


petitions  and  other  sources  of  knowledge,  it  is  evident  that  soon  after  the  capitulation 
of  the  city  there  must  have  been  a  considerable  influx  of  British  subjects  from  the 
other  colonies  and  from  the  Mother  Country.  In  these  documents,  moreover,  are 
found  the  names  of  several  persons  who  were  destined  to  rise  to  })Ositions  of  influence 
in  later  years.  Early  numbers  of  the  Quebec  and  Montreal  Gazettes  convey  a  good 
deal  of  interesting  information,  regarding  the  course  of  events  from  the  inception  of 
Civil  Government  till  the  division  of  the  province  into  Upper  and  Lower  Canada. 

*  From  the  year  1796  to  the  year  1833,  the  municipal  affairs  of  Montreal  were 
administered  by  Justices  of  the  Peace  sitting  in  special  sessions  for  that  purpose.  In 
1832  the  city  was  incorporated  (ist  William  IV.,  chap.  59),  and  to  that  end  was 
divided  into  eight  wards  :  East,  West,  St.  Ann,  St.  Joseph,  St.  Antoine,  St.  Lawrence, 
St.  Louis  and  St.  Mary.  The  first  meeting  of  the  Corporation  was  held  on  the  5th  of 
June,  1833.  On  that  occasion  Jacques  Viger,  Esquire,  was  elected  mayor,  an  office 
which  he  continued  to  hold  until  the  new  incorporation  of  1840.  The  Corporation  of 
1840  was  appointed  by  the  GDvernor-General  for  a  term  wnich  was  to  expire  in 
December,  1842.     Their  successors  were  to  be  elected  by  the  people. 

From  1840  till  1852,  the  mayors  were  (with  the  exception  of  the  Hon.  Mr^ 
McGill  in  1840)  chosen  by  the  Council.  By  the  Act  14  and  15  Vic,  cap.  128,  passed 
on  the  31st  of  August,  185 1,  the  election  of  the  city's  chief  magistrate  was  committed 
to  the  citizens. 

The  following  table  gives  the  names  of  Montreal's  Mayors  daring  the  last  half 
century  : — 


Year.  ;Mayor. 

833 .        Jacques  Viger, 

840.  Hon.  Peter  McGill, 

841.  Hon.  Peter  McGill, 

842.  Hon.  Peter  McGill, 

843.  Joseph  Bourret, 

844.  Joseph  Bourret, 

845.  Hon.  James  Ferrier, 

846.  Hon.  James  Ferrier, 

847.  John  E.  Mills, 

348.  Joseph  Bourret, 

349.  E.  R.  Fabre, 
Sjo.  £.  R.  Fabre, 

851.  Hon.  Charles  Wilson, 

854.  Wolfred  Nelson, 


By  whom 
appointed  or  elected. 

City  Council. 

Governor-General  _ 

City  Council. 


By  the  People. 


Year 

1R56, 


1871 
1S73 
1874 
1875 
1877 
1885 


Mayor. 
Henry  Starnes, 
c.  s.  rodier, 
J.  L.  Beaudry, 
Henrv  Starnes, 
VVm.  Workman, 
Charles  J.  Coursol, 
Francis  Cassidv, 
Aldice  Bernard, 

W.  H.  HiNGSTON,  M.D, 

J.  L.  Beaudry, 
H.  Bbaugrand, 
Hon,  J.J.  C.  Abbott, 
Jacqu2s  Grenier, 


By  whom 
appointed  or  elected. 

By  the  People. 


For  this  fall  and  interesting  statement  thanks  are  du^  to  Mr.  CharlesiGlackmeyer,  City  Clerk. 


BRIEF    BIBLIOGRAPHY    OF    MONTREAL. 


For  the  benefit  of  those  who  wish  to  enter  into  a  minute  study  of  the  liistory  of 
Montreal,  it  has  been  thought  well  to  append  to  this  sketch  a  brief  bibliography  of 
the  subject.  Like  all  bibliographies,  it  is  only  tentative.  It  has  not  been  thought 
necessary  to  include  histories  of  Canada,  and  other  works,  of  which  the  authors  of 
Ihe  books  cited  must  have  availed  themselves.  For  information  as  to  the  industrial 
and  commercial  development  of  Montreal,  especially  in  recent  years,  many  pub- 
lications of  a  special  character  (such  as  Board  of  Trade  Reports,  etc.)  would  have 
to  be  consulted,  while  many  excellent  articles  as  to  other  phases  of  its  progress 
are  to  be  found  in  the  contributions  to  periodicals  and  newspapers. 

The  Iroquois  Book  of  Rites.  By  H.  Hale,  in  Brinton's  Library  of  Aboriginal  American  LiteraUire 
Philadelphia:   1883. 

Fossil  Men  and  their  McdeDi  Representatives.  By  Sir  William  Dawson,  C.M.G.,  F.R.S.,  etc. 
London:   1880. 

Iroquois  ^/ ///^«<^«/?';«,  in  Melanges  d'Histoire  et  de   Litterature.     By  Benj.  Suite.     Ottawa: 
1876. 

The  Conquest  of  Canada.  By  George  D.  Warburton,  edited  by  Eliot  Warburton.  London  and 
New  York:   1846-1850. 

Voyages  de  Dccoiivertc  an  Canada  entre  les  anne'es  1534  et  1542.  Par  Jacques  Cartier,  etc. 
Reimprimes  sui  d'anciennes  relations,  et  publics  sous  la  direction  de  la  Society  Litteraire  et  Histori- 
que  de_Quebec.     Quebec  :   1843. 

Jacques  Caitier,  his  Life  and  Voyages.     By  Joseph  Pope.     Ottawa  :   1890. 

Jacques  Cartier  and  his  Four  Voyages  to  Catiada.  By  Hiram  B.  Stephens,  B.C. L.    Montreal:  1891. 

Pioneers  of  Fj'a  nee  in  the  New  World.     By  Francis  Parkman.     Boston:   1887. 

The  Old  Regime- in  Canada.     By  Francis  Parkman.      Boston:   1885. 

Histoire  de  la  Colonic  Frajigaise  en  Canada.    By  M.  L'Abbe  Faillon,  P.S.S.     Ville  Marie:    1865. 

Histoire  et  ViedeM.  Paul  Choniedey,  Sieur  de  Mai^onneuve.  By  M.  I'Abbe  Rousseau,  P.S.S. 
Montreal:   1888, 

Hand-Book  of  the  Dominion  of  Cnada.  By  .S.  E.  Dawson,  Docteur  ^s  Lettres.  Montreal  : 
1884. 

Histoire Populaire  de  Montreal,  de  son  originc  jusqu' a  nos  jours.  By  A.  Leblond  de  Brumaih. 
Montreal :   1890. 

Le  Vieux  Montreal,  1611-1803.     Dessins  de  P.  L.  Morin,     H.  Beaugrand.     Montreal:    1884. 

Annuaire  de  Ville  Marie.     By  L.  A.  Huguet  Lalour.     Montreal:   1863- 1877. 

Hochelaga  Depicta,  or  the  History  and  Present  State  of  the  Island  of  Montreal.     Montreal  :   1839, 

"With  Addenda;  edited  by  Newton  Bosworth,  F.R.A.S.     Montreal:   1846. 

Ville  Marie,  or  Sketches  of  Montreal,  Past  and  Present.     By  Alfred  Sandham.     Montreal:   1870. 

Montreal  and  its  Fortifications .     By  Alfred  Sandham.      Montreal:    1874. 

Reports  on  Canadian  Archives.     By  Douglas  Brymner,  Archivist.      Ottawa:    1872-18915 

Pen  and  Ink  Sketches.     By  John  Eraser.     Montreal :   1891. 

Montreal,  its  History,  with  Biographical  Sketches  and  Portraits  of  its  Principal  Citizens.  By  J. 
Douglas  Borth  wick.     Montreal:   1875. 

The  First  Catholic  Cemeteries  of  Montreal  and  a  Guide  to  the  present  Cemetery,  E.  Senecal  tS^Fils, 
Montreal :   1887. 

History  of  St.  Gabriel  Street  Church,  Montreal,  By  the  Rev.  Robert  Campbell,  M.A. 
Montreal  :   1887. 

Picturesque  Canada,  Edited  by  the  Rev.  G.  M.  Grant,  D.D.  ;  illustrated  under  the  supervision 
of  L.  R.  O'Brien,  Pres.  R.  C.  A.  Chapter  on  Montreal  by  John  Lesperance  and  .J.  C.  Bray. 
Toronto  :   1884. 


MONTREAL  IN  JANUARY,  1891. 


Montreal  is  the  commercial  Capital  of  Canada  and  the  most  populous  City  (211,302)  of  the 
Dominion.  It  is  situated  at  the  head  of  Sea  or  outward  Navigation,  and  at  the  foot  of  the  great  chain 
of  River,  Lake  and  Canal  Navigation  which  extends  westward  to  Kingston,  Toronto,  Hamilton, 
Niagara,  Buffalo,  Detroi:,  Chicago  and  Duluth,  embracing  an  almost  unequalled  extent  of  inland 
water  communication.  It  occupies  one  of  the  most  commanding  positions  in  the  Dominion,  and 
it  is  on  a  large  fertile  and  beautiful  island  of  the  same  name,  30  miles  in  length  by  10  miles  of 
extreme  breadth,  formed  by  the  confluence  of  the  Ottawa  and  St.  Lawrence  Rivers,  and  on  the 
north  bank  of  the  latter,  thus  situated  near  the  junction  of  two  important  rivers,  with  a  free 
communication  seawards,  though  70  miles  above  the  influence  of  the  tides,  and  300  miles  from 
salt  water.  Montreal  possesses  all  the  advantages  of  both  an  inland  city  and  a  seaport,  accessible 
to  seagoing  steamships  of  over  5000  tons  burthen.  Holding,  too,  as  it  were,  the  navigation 
of  the  Canals  and  Lakes  of  the  West,  of  the  far  west,  makes  it  the  greater  centre  of  attraction  and 
the  Commercial  Emporium  of  the  Dominion.  The  City  is  the  chief  seat  of  manufacturing  operations 
in  costly  establishments,  the  prod  actions  of  which  will  compare  favorably  with  those  of  other 
cities.     Among  the  daily  increasing  and  prosperous  undertakings  are  : 

227  factories,  employing  2996  hands  ;  36  foundries,  employing  1028  hands  ;  77  manufactories, 
employing  I084  hands  ;  43  mills,  employing  757  hands.  Other  branches  will  be  given  in  this  Report, 
It  may  be  stated  that  an  average  of  107  Railway  Passenger  cars,  28  Sleepers,  720  Freight  and 
Cattle  cars,  arrive  daily  at  the  several  railway  stations. 

During  navigation  624  Ocean  Steamships  arrived  in  the  Port  of  Montreal,  the  arrivals  for  last 
season  being  746.  During  same  season  252  Gulf  and  River  Steamers  and  5,162  Inland  craft,  having 
966,959  tons  burthen,  arrived  in  Port :  also  122  sailing  ships,  barques,  brigs,  brigantines  and  schooners 
arrived  in  Port  of  Montreal,  from  the  Atlantic  Ocean. 

The  wharves  are  on  the  eve  of  extensive  and  wonderful  ameliorations  to  meet  urgent  business 
demands.    The  City  and  suburbs  are  fully  and  beautifully  lit  with  gas  and  numerous  electric  lights. 

Peace,  happiness  and  prosperity  abound,  and  brotherly  love  forms  a  link  that  might  be  prized  in 
any  city.     The  policeman  is  seldom  needed.     Intemperance  is  becoming  a  thing  of  the  past. 

Montreal  has  magnificent  Water  Works,  The  water  is  taken  from  the  St  Lawrence,  a  mile  and 
a  half  above  the  Lachine  Rapids,  and  conducted  a  distance  of  five  miles  through  an  open  canal  to  a 
spacious  basin,  where  it  is,  by  powerful  and  costly  machinery,  forced  up  through  the  pumping  main 
two  miles  and  three-quarters  in  length,  to  reservoirs  on  the  brow  of  the  Mountain,  capable  of  con- 
taining fifteen  million  gallons.  This  great  work  was  undertaken  and  successfully  completed  by  our 
eminent  Civil  Engineer,  Thomas  C.  Keeper.  Everything  connected  with  it  is  kept  in  admirable 
order.  Our  active  firemen  can  always  depend  on  the  extensive  mains  for  a  plentiful  supply,  which 
enables  them  to  combat  successfully  and  speedily  accidental  fires. 

Our  "Father  of  Waters,"  the  St  Lawrence,  is  spanned  by  the  Victoria  Bridge,  the  most  co.stly 
and  magnificent  work  of  the  kind  ever  erected,  with  its  two  long  abutments  and  twenty-four  piers  of 
solid  masonry  ;  this  great  tubular  bridge  of  iron  stands  a  monument  of  engineermg  skill,  and  places 
the  name  of  its  eminent  engineer,  Robert  Stephenson,  foremost  in  the  ranks  of  Civil  Engineers, 
The  total  length  of  the  bridge  is  9,184  lineal  feet,  with  24  spans  of  242  feet  each,  and  one  (the  central 
tube,  which  is  60  feet  above  highwater)  of  330  feet.  The  first  stone  of  this  great  work  was  laid  on 
the  20th  July,  1854,  and  the  first  passenger  train  of  the  Grand  Trunk  Railway  Company  passed 
through  it  on  the  17th  December,  1859.  The  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Bridge  at  Lachine  is  another 
connecting  link  between  Montreal  and  the  South  shore.  It  connects  the  Pacific  system  with  the  Eastern 
States,  with  connections  to  the  sea  by  way  of  Halifax  and  St  John.  These  great  enterprises  and 
similar  undertakings  have  placed  Canada  in  a  proud  and  prosperous  position  before  our  beloved 
Mother  Country  and  the  outside  world. 

Montreal  has  51  avenues,  2  hills,  41  lanes,  2  parks,  5  places,  4  roads,  i  row,  12  squares,  381  streets, 
3  terraces,  i  track  ;  34,455  houses :  25,774  brick,  81  dashed,  5482  stone,  3118  wooden. 

Montreal  is  distant  from  Quebec  172  miles,  from  Berthier  58,  from  Chambly  12,  from  Frelighsburg 
62,  from  Melbourne  77,  from  Richmond  76,  from  Sherbrooke  10 1,  from  St  Johns  27,  from  Three  Rivers 
86,  from  Ottawa  120,  from  Toronto  333,  from  Halifax  758,  from  Fredericton  437,  from  Charlottetown 
692,  from  Winnipeg  1423,  from  Victoria  2990,  from  Regina  1779  ;  from  Boston  334,  from  New  York 
400,  from  Chicago  845,  from  Liverpool  2750  miles.     Population  211,302. 


L 


FINANCES  OF  THE  CITY  OF  MONTREAL, 

KINDLY    FCRNISHED    BY    WILLIAM    ROBB,    ESQ.,    CITY   TREASURER. 

The  Cily  of  Montreal  was  incorporated  in  1832.  It  embraces  an  area  of  about  6,000  acres, 
•divided  into  13  wards,  each  returning  three  members  to  the  City  Council.  The  Mayor  is  elected  by 
the  suffrages  of  the  citizens  generally  ;  and  the  terms  of  office  are  one  year  for  the  Mayoralty  and 
three  years  for  the  Aldermen  (one  for  each  ward  retiring  annually). 

The  assessed  value  of  its  real  estate  approaches  $125,000,000,  of  which  over  $20,000,000  is 
exempted  under  the  following  heads  : — 

Government  property $3,000,000  |   Benevolent  Institutions — all  others .$i,8oo,cco 

Municipal          "         5,000,000  Churches  and  Parsonages — Roman  Catholic.  2,000,000 

Benevolent  Institutions— Roman  Catholic 5,700,000  "  "  — all  others i,6oo,cco 

Special  Business  exemptions  900,000  ) 

The  valuations  are  made  annually  by  a  Board  of  Assessors,  who  visit  every  property  for  that 
purpose;  and  while  the  law  directs  the  appraisement  to  be  made  at  the  actual  market  value,  it  is 
generally  conceded  to  average  about  twenty  per  cent,  under  actual  selling  prices. 

The  rate  of  annual  assessment  is  one  par  cent,  on  value,  with  an  additional  one  fifth  of  one  per  cent, 
for  School  Tax,  which  is  levied  and  collected  by  the  City  but  handed  over  to  the  School  Commissioners, 
a  body  appointed  by  the  Local  Government  and  the  City  jointly,  for  administration.  In  addition  to  this 
one  and  one-fifth  per  cent,  on  Realty,  there  is  a  Water  Rate,  based  on  a  sliding  scale,  which  approximates 
7^  per  cent,  on  annual  rental  values,  and  an  assessment  of  seven  and  one-half  per  cent,  on  the  rental  of 
all  business  premises,  which  is  known  as  the  "  Business  Tax,"  beside  specific  licences  on  certain  trades 
or  professions  and  the  usual  taxes  on  horses,  carriages,  dogs,  etc.,  which  come  under  the  head  of 
"Personal  Taxes."  The  City  also  derives  a  considerable  revenue  from  its  Markets,  and  from  penalties 
imposed  by  the  Recorder's  Court.  Street  improvements  are  paid  for  by  assessments  on  the  parties 
benefitted,  as  determined  by  Commissioners  appointed  by  the  Courts  ;  except  in  special  cases  where 
the  City  bears  a  portion  of  the  expense.  Drains  are  charged  against  the  properties  which  they  pass 
(^  on  each  side),  with  the  exception  of  main  sewers,  of  which  the  greater  part  of  the  cost  is  defrayed 
from  the  general  funds  of  the  City:  abutting  properties  being  charged  the  proportion  of  a  small  sewer 
only. 

The  present  revenue  from  all  sources  is  about  $2,225,000,  and  the  following  figures  will  illustrate 
the  more  recent  progress  of  the  City  : 

Gross  Revenue  of  1850 ^150,000 

"  1855 225,000 

'  i860 450,000 

"  1865 600,000 

"  1870 800,000 

The  detail  of  its  total  revenue  is  as  under  : 
From   Assessment  of  i   per  cent,   on  Realty  for 

Civic  purposes .$  780,000 

"  "  1   per   cent,   on   Realty    for 

School  purposes ibo,ooo 

"       liusiness  duty  of  7^  per  cent,  on  rentalsof 

business  premises  and  special  licences..     190,000 

'       Arrears  of  the  above 1 72,000 

"       Walter  rates  and  arrears  of  same 637,000 

"      Markets 83,000  $2,225,000 

The  annual  appropriations  for  the  administration  of  the  City's  affairs  are  based  on  the  actual 
receipts  of  each  preceding  year  ;  five  per  cent,  being  reserved  for  unforeseen  expenditure.  Provision  for 
the  interest  on  its  funded  debt  is  made,  by  law,  the  first  charge  on  its  revenue. 

The  debt  of  the  City,  which  is  limited  to  15  per  cent,  of  the  assessed  value  of  its  Real  Estate,  is  now 
about  $16,000,000,  of  which  more  than  one-half  is  represented  by  bond  fide  assets  in  the  shape  of  Water 
Works,  Markets,  Fire  and  Police  Stations,  City  Hall,  etc.,  which  yield  a  revenue,  directly  or  indi- 
rectly, equal  to  the  interest  on  that  portion  of  the  debt ;  while  its  Parks,  though  non-revenue 
producing,  are  none  the  less  bond  fide  assets  of  immense  and  ever-increasing  value. 

The  credit  of  the  City  stands  so  high  that  it  has  been  able  to  float  its  loans  on  the  London  nconey 
markets  at  prices  comparing  favorably  with  Government  securities  ;  and  at  the  present  day  it  is  obtain- 
ing funds  for  its  permanent  improvements  on  inscribed,  transferable  stock  at  an  interest  cost  of  less 
than  3I  per  cent,  per  annum. 


Gross  Revenue  of  1875 $1,325,000 

"  1880 1,500,000 

"  1885 1,770,000 

"  1890...., 2,225,000 


From  Carters'  licences  and  dog  taxes $  76,000 

"  Fines,  etc.,   in  Recorder's  court 23,000 

"  Private  butcher  stalls 13,000 

"  Innkeepers' licences 9,000 

"  Road  Department  permits 5,000 

"  Ground  rents 1,500 

"  Miscellaneous  items 10.500 

"  Interest  collected  on  arrears 65,000 


PORT   OF    MONTREAL    UP     TO    FALL   OF    1890. 

WRITTEN    EXPRESSLY    FOR    LOVELL's    HISTORIC    REPORT    OF    CENSUS   OF    MONTREAL, 

BY  PETER  CROSSBY. 

In  order  justly  to  appreciate  tlie  present  importance  of  the  PORT  OF  Montreal,  it  is  necessary  to 
consider  from  what  a  small  beginning,  and  with  what  rapid  strides,  Montreal  has  risen  to  its  present 
rank  amongst  the  Cities  of  the  World. 

According  to  Garneau's  History  of  Canada,  there  were  only  584  persons  in  Montreal  in  the  year 
1666  ;  and  in  1734  the  whole  population  of  Canada,  of  European  descent,  amounted  to  37,633  souls  ;  but, 
in  1851,  there  were,  according  to  the  Census  of  that  year,  57,715  souls  in  Montreal  alone.  In  1861  the 
number  had  increased  to  90,323,  in  1871  to  107,225,  and  in  1881  to  140,747 — a  gain,  in  these  successive 
decades,  of  respectively  56,15  and  31  per  cent.  Elsewhere  in  these  pages  will  appear  the  advancement 
within  the  last  decade.  As  early  as  186 1  Montreal  held  the  tenth  place  among  the  Cities  of  North 
America,  as  shown  by  the  following  table  : 

CITIES.         POPULATION.  j  CITIES.       POPULATION. 

1 

New  York  8i4,2;7  St.  Louis 162,179 

Philadelphia   568,034  ,  Cincinnati 160,060 

Brooklyn  273,425  |  Chicago 109,420 

Baltimore  214,037  j  Montreal 101,602 

Boston 177,902  I  , Buffalo 81,132 

New  Orleans 170,766  ' 

Montreal  was  merely  an  outport  of  Quebec  until  1832,  when  it  was  constituted  a  Port  of  Entry. 

In  the  year  1800,  the  number  of  vessels  cleared  at  the  Port  of  Quebec  was  64,  and  their  total  ton- 
nage was  14,293  tons.  They  carried  20,271  barrels  of  flour,  217,128  bushels  of  wheat,  3,512  bushels 
of  peas,  1 ,555  bushels  of  barley,  and  6,896  bushels  of  oats. 

In  1816,  the  number  of  vessels  cleared  had  risen  to  288,  and  their  total  tonnage  to  61,2 11. 

On  the  17th  of  February  of  the  following  year  (1817),  as  appears  by  the  journals  of  the  House  of 
Parliament  of  Lower  Canada,  one  Frangois  Page  petitioned  the  House,  representing  that  he  had, 
after  a  long  time,  perfected  a  machine  (steamboat)  for  navigating  the  St.  Lawrence  and  other  rivers  ; 
and,  considering  the  inclination  of  the  House  to  reward  public  benefactors,  he  prayed  to  be  granted  the 
exclusive  right  to  build  and  use  such  machines  (steamboats)  built  upon  the  said  model,  which  petition 
was  deemed  of  so  much  importance,  that  the  late  Andrew  Stuart,  by  command  of  the  Governor,  stated 
to  the  House  that  His  E.xcellency,  having  been  informed  of  the  purport  of  the  Petition,  gave  his  consent 
to  doing  therewith  as  the  House  should  see  fit. 

On  the  28th  day  of  the  same  month  (February,  1817),  John  Goudie  represented  to  the  House 
that  two  American  steamboats  occasionally  ran  into  that  part  of  Lake  Champlain  which  lies  in  Cana- 
dian territory,  and  successfully  competed  for  Canadian  trade  ;  and  apprehending  very  evil  results  from 
such  free  intercourse,  he  asked  the  House  for  a  monopoly  of  commerce  by  steam  power  in  the  Canadian 
portion  of  Lake  Champlain. 

What  would  have  been  the  effect  of  conceding  the  proposed  monopolies  in  the  infancy  of  steam 
navigation  on  Lake  Champlain,  the  St.  Lawrence,  and  all  its  great  tributaries,  can  only  be  imagined. 

Fortunately  wise  counsels  prevailed,  and  the  Legislature  displayed  no  tendency  to  a  Chinese 
policy  of  exclusion  and  non-intercourse. 

In  1833,  when  Montreal  had  become  a  Port  of  Entry,  the  total  number  of  sea-going  vessels  which 
cleared  from  Montreal  and  Quebec  was  less  than  the  number  which  had  cleared  from  Quebec  alone  in 
the  previous  year,  and  their  tonnage  was  also  less,  the  number  sailing  from  Quebec  in  1832  having 
been  1,053,  "^  3-  ^^^^al  burthen  of  281,598  tons,  against  969  in  1833,  of  247,933  '^°'^s  burthen,  and  133 
vessels  from  Montreal  of  30,769  tons  burthen  ;  yet,  for  some  cause,  neither  the  number  nor  the  tonnage 
of  vessels  clearing  from  Montreal  increased  in  6  years  following  1833  !  ^^^  '^^  y^^f  1840  showed  a 
slight  improvement  up  to  137  vessels  of  31,266  tons  burthen. 


48  Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890. 


In  l86i,  the  number  of  vessels  was  3^"^  times  as  many  as  in  1833,  and  the  total  tonnage  had 
become  8  times  as  large  as  in  that  year. 

In  Capper's  "  Port  and  Trade  of  London,"  it  is  stated  that  in  i860,  the  entire  Import  and  Export 
Trade  of  Great  Britain  with  the  North  American  Colonies  was  valued  at  ;^io,496,769  sterling;  and 
as  in  that  year  the  value  of  Exports,  from  the  Port  of  Montreal,  was  $6,020,715,  and  the  value 
of  Imports  was  $15,479,453,  it  is  obvious  that  the  trade  of  the  Mother  Country  with  Montreal,  at  that 
date,  was  nearly  half  her  whole  trade  with  the  British  North  American  Provinces. 

Though  in  1880  tlie  number  of  vessels  clearing  this  Port  was  only  710,  so  greatly  had  they 
increased  in  size,  that  while  in  point  of  numbers  the  augmentation  had  only  been  5.3  fold,  the  tonnage 
had  become  more  than  twenty  times  as  great  as  in  1833.  The  still  greater  enlargement  of  the  ships 
subsequently  employed  in  the  commerce  of  Montreal  presented  last  year  the  contrast  of  barely  5.2  the 
number  of  vessels  employed  in  1833,  having  more  than  twenty-six  times  their  capacity. 

The  Customs  Duties  collected  at  the  Port  of  Montreal  amounted,  in  1858,  to  $1,673,503  ;  in 
1859,  to  $2,335,190;  in  1862,  to  $2,490,025;  in  1882,  to  $8,395,654.07;  and  in  1889,  to 
$9,321,981.91,  an  increase  of  ^^j  per  cent,  in  thirty-one  years. 

Probably  the  increase  of  River  Craft  has  been  in  proportion  to  that  of  the  Sea-going  vessels. 

The  total  estimated  storage  capacity  of  Montreal  for  Flour  and  Wheat,  in  1869,  was  1,680,000 
bushels  of  wheat  and  417,000  barrels  of  flour.  Since  that  time  several  very  large  Elevators  have  been 
erected,  so  that  the  storage  capacity  is  equal  to  any  probable  demand  upon  it. 

The  receipts  of  Flour  at  this  Port  varied  but  little  from  1845  to  i860,  inclusive  ;  the  smallest 
quantity  received  in  any  year,  1855,  being  433,011  barrels,  and  the  largest,  in  1858,  being  only  669,064 
barrels  ;  but,  in  1861,  the  quantity  received  reached  1,095,339,  nearly  double  the  receipts  of  the 
next  previous  year,  which  were  estimated  at  577,196.  Although  for  two  succeeding  years  the  total 
of  receipts  increased,  the  quantity  received  in  any  subsequent  year,  up  to  1870,  did  not  reach  one 
million  barrels ;  but  from  1871  to  1875,  there  was  an  average  annual  receipt  of  1,020,661  barrels, 
gainst  858,839  shipped. 

The  total  Exports  of  Grain  from  this  Port,  in  1887,  amounted  to  11,372,789  bushels. 

The  Export  of  Sawn  Lumber  from  this  Port  to  South  America,  which  was  previously  inconsider- 
able, reached  1,412,128  feet  in  1867,  and  31,592,960  in  1873,  and  then  diminished,  because  of  the 
unsettled  state  of  affairs  in  that  part  of  the  world. 

In  1880-81,  the  total  Produce  of  the  Forests  of  Canada  was  estimated  at  $22,326,184,  or  some- 
what over  $30  per  family  of  the  entire  Dominion. 

In  a  country  larger  than  the  United  States,  but  peopled  by  hardly  one-tenth  of  its  population,  hav- 
ing the  Ocean  on  two  sides  and  Inland  Seas  on  two  others,  and  drawing  its  revenues  largely  from 
Customs  Duties,  which  the  vast  extent  of  the  country  makes  it  possible  to  evade,  it  almost  necessarily 
happens  that  Government,  even  when  aided  by  the  advice  and  active  assistance  of  Boards  of  Trade  and 
the  Harbor  Commission,  must  often  disregard  matters  of  convenience  to  the  Public  out  of  consideration 
for  matters  which  are  of  vital  importance.  However  sparsely  populated  a  country  may  be,  rocks  m  the 
cour.se  of  its  navigation  must  be  marked  by  light-houses  or  fog  signals,  to  save  the  country  the  reproach 
of  inhospitably  beguiling  into  unknown  dangers  foreign  mariners  who  trustfully  approach  its  shores.  It 
thus  happens  that  there  always  remains  some  boon  which  commerce  demands,  and  which  Government 
is  slow  to  concede,  because  commerce  declines  to  be  adequately  taxed  to  provide  it ;  while,  on  the 
hand,  there  are  imports,  dues  and  duties  of  which  Trade  is  weary,  but  which  Government  hesitates  to 
remove  until  commerce  is  made  as  safe  as  it  can  possibly  be. 

Seeing  that  our  great  Waterway,  which  furnishes  a  natural  outlet  for  the  products  of  half  a 
continent,  lies  in  direct  line  between  the  consumers  of  one  hemisphere  and  the  producers  of  another. 
Government  has  been  particularly  solicitous  of  good  capacious  canals  and  a  safe  and  deep  chan- 
nel to  the  Port  of  Montreal,  which,  being  at  the  head  of  navigation,  is  the  centre  of  the  railway 
system,  not  merely  of  Canada,  but,  in  part,  also  of  the  Northern  and  Western  States,  and  this  not- 
withstanding adverse  legislation. 

Montreal,  besides  its  natural  advantage  of  being  central,  which  a  city  situated  like  New  York,  at 
the  sea-board,  cannot  be,  has  the  further  advantage  of  being  three  hundred  miles  nearer  Liverpool  than 


Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890.  49 

New  York.  It  is  nearer  the  latitude  of  Liverpool,  and  consequently  ships  sail  to  it  upon  a  shorter 
arc,  and  besides  being  nearer  to  both  producer  and  consumer,  it  offers  natural  and  therefore  cheaper 
transit  for  heavy  merchandise  than  New  York  can  boast.  Indeed,  the  products  of  the  wheatfields  of 
the  great  West,  both  of  Canada  and  the  United  Slates,  come  naturally  to  this  Port  by  simple  gra- 
vitation. It  is  therefore  of  paramount  importance  to  the  whole  country  that  navigation  throughout 
the  River  and  Gulf  of  St  Lawrence  should  be  made  safe  and  convenient.  In  this  connection  it  is  well 
to  consider  what  has  been  done  and  what  is  being  done  to  make  this  Port  easily  and  safely  accessible 
and  as  inexpensive  as  possible.  Prior  to  185 1  only  vessels  under  400  tons  and  drawing  not  more  than 
eleven  feet  of  water  could  pass  through  Lake  St  Peter  and  up  to  the  Harbor  of  Montreal  ;  but  as  far 
back  as  1875,  vessels  drawing  Z2  to  23^  feet  of  water,  and  being  from  3500  to  4000  tons  burthen, 
passed  down  to  the  sea.  This  was  made  possible  by  dredging  a  channel  through  the  enlargement  of 
the  River  St  Lawrence,  which  goes  by  the  name  of  Lake  St  Peter.  This  work  was  begun  by  the 
Harbor  Commissioners  of  Montreal  in  June,  185 1. 

Within  that  year  the  Channel  is  said  to  have  been  deepened  two  feet  for  a  breadth  of  75  feet. 
In  a  little  over  two  years  it  had  been  deepened  more  than  four  feet,  and  was  one  hundred  and  fifty  feet 
wide  ;  at  the  end  of  eight  years  it  was  deepened  over  seven  feet,  and  was  three  hundred  feet  in  width 
In  fourteen  years  there  was  a  twenty  foot  channel,  or  an  improvement  of  nine  feet,  but  the  Harbor 
Commissioners  had  in  view  a  twenty-five  foot  channel,  to  admit  of  the  largest  sized  ships  coming  into 
Port,  without  lighteiage.  But  before  the  Commissioners  had  attained  the  desideratum  of  a  twenty-five 
foot  channel,  the  increasing  size  of  ships  trading  to  and  from  this  Port  convinced  the  Commission  and 
the  public  generally  a  depth  of  27^  feet  must  be  secured.  This  having  now  been  accomplished,  and 
the  Commissioners  having  been  relieved  by  Government  of  duties  outside  the  Harbor,  they  have  now 
turned  their  attention  to  much  needed  wharf  extension  and  many  other  strictly  Harbor  Improvements. 

Occasionally  Bills  before  Parliament,  or  the  Local  Legislature,  tend  to  interfere  with  free  navi- 
gation ;  but  the  Harbor  Commissioners  and  the  Board  of  Trade  have  been  hitherto  so  vigilant  as  to 
protect  the  Harbor  and  its  approach.  During  many  years  the  deepening  and  enlargement  of 
Canals  has  been  going  on  with  a  view  to  securing  14  feet  depth  and  ample  Basins. 

A  Hydrographic  re-survey  of  the  Gulf  of  St  Lawrence  is  in  progress,  and  is  watched  by  Bri- 
tish as  well  as  Canadian  Scientists  and  Mariners,  because  it  is  doubted  whether  the  recent  loss  of  a 
vessel  was  not  due  to  an  unknown  current. 

The  opinions  of  captains  of  ships  are  being  collated  as  to  the  points  at  which  additional  signals 
and  lights  are  needed  in  the  River  and  Gulf,  and  also  in  the  Straits  of  Belieisle. 

Measures  are  also  being  taken  to  improve  the  Code  of  Signals  in  use  in  Inland  Navigation,  the 
necessity  whereof  was  made  evident  at  the  investigation  of  a  recent  collision  near  Longue  Pointe. 

Vessels  from  Montreal,  landing  a  few  passengers  or  goods  at  Quebec,  have  been  recently  relieved 
from  paying  police  dues  at  that  Port. 

It  is  probably  owing  to  the  above  mentioned  difficulties,  attending  vast  possessions,  a  sparse 
population,  and  the  consequent  financial  difficulty  of  foregoing  dues,  while  undertaking  fresh  works  of 
great  public  interest,  that  although  the  Right  Honorable  Sir  John  A.  Macdonald  agrees  with 
the  Board  of  Trade  that  the  habitual  concession  of  a  special  rate  of  toll  of  two  cents  per  ton  on 
certain  grains  shipped  to  Montreal,  or  to  any  Port  east  of  Montreal,  loses  much  of  its  value  by  lack- 
ing the  quality  of  permanence,  which,  in  like  case  in  the  United  States,  has  been  secured  by  an 
amendment  of  Constitution,  the  reduction  is  still  made  each  year  at  the  expense  of  a  deputation  of 
leading  men  to  Ottawa.  Only  grave  reasons  of  State  should  allow  the  continuance  of  this  incon- 
venient practice. 

The  Government  having  some  time  since  acknowledged  the  principle  long  contended  for,  that  the 
whole  country  should  share  the  cost  of  works  carried  on  in  the  general  interest  by  the  Harbor 
Commissioners  of  Montreal,  and  having  done  this  Port  tardy  justice  by  assuming  a  portion  of  the 
Harbor  Commissioners'  indebtedness  undertaken  to  improve  the  National  Highway,  it  is  hoped 
that  Government,  extending  the  application  of  this  principle  to  its  just  limits,  will  acknowledge  a 
further  claim  of  over  one  million  dollars  outlaid  by  the  Harbor  Commission  in  the  interest  of  the  Com- 
merce of  the  whole  Country,  in  which  case  improvements  in  the  Harbor  proper,  begun  or  pro- 
posed, including  extensive  wharves  and  graded  drive-ways,  may  be  proceeded  with  in  the  spring  of  189 1. 


50 


Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890. 


To  others,  as  well  as  ship  owners  and  navigators,  the  following  tables  will  be  of  interest: 
ARRIVALS— DEPARTURES. 


Year. 

Opening  of 

Closing  of 

First  Arrival 

Last  Dep. 

Year. 

Opening  of 

Closing  of 

First  Arrival 

Last  Dep. 

Navigation. 

Navigation. 

from  Sea. 

for  Sea. 

Navigation. 

Navigation. 

from  Sea. 

for  Sea. 

1842 

April     4 

Dec.     2 

May    9 

Nov.   18 

1862 

April  23 

Dec.      7 

April  28 

Nov.  27 

1843 

"      30 

6 

7 

"      16 

1863 

"       25 

"      12 

May      6 

"      26 

1844 

"      M 

6 

5 

"      19 

1864 

"      13 

"      II 

April  28 

"        7 

1845 

"      13 

Nov.   29 

"         4 

"     22 

1865 

"      10 

"      16 

May      3 

"     24 

1846 

9 

Dec.      6 

April  27 

' '     21 

1866 

"      '9 

"      J5 

"        I 

"      28 

1847 

May     3 

"        2 

May     II 

"      23 

1867 

"      22 

6 

"         4 

"      29 

1848 

April  12 

"      22 

'■        3 

"      ao 

1868 

"      17 

9 

"         4 

"     27 

1849 

"      13 

"        7 

"         4 

"      27 

1869 

"      25 

"        6 

April  30 

"     24 

1850 

"      15 

"        6 

April  2S 

"      29 

1870 

"      18 

"      18 

"      27 

«     27 

1851 

"      II 

"       9 

"      28 

"      19 

1871 

8 

"        I 

"      22 

"      28 

1852 

"     25 

"      18 

May      2 

"      27 

1B72 

May      I 

8 

May      5 

■■      29 

1853 

"      15 

"      15 

April  28 

"      26 

i87T 

April  25 

Nov.   26 

"        4 

<<      ai 

1854 

"     25 

6 

May    20 

"     23 

1874 

"     25 

Dec.    13 

"      11 

"      21 

1855 

"     28 

"      12 

"        9 

"      20 

1875 

May     3 

Nov.   29 

"        9 

"         32 

1856 

"      24 

"         3 

April  30 

"      24 

1876 

April  27 

Dec.    10 

8 

"      23 

1857 

"      18 

"      13 

May      I 

"     25 

1877 

"      17 

Jan. '78 2 

April  29 

"      24 

1858 

"       9 

"       12 

April  30 

"     24 

1878 

M'ch  30 

Dec.    23 

"      20 

"      24 

1859 

4 

"       II 

May      3 

"     20 

1879 

April  24 

"       19 

May      I 

'(      24 

i860 

"      10 

"        7 

April  30 

'•      25 

1880 

"      17 

3 

"        2 

"      22 

1861 

"      24 

"      22 

"     27 

"        4 

Opening  and  Closing  of  Navigation. 


Number  and  Tonnage  of  Inland  Vessels. 


Opening' 

TBAH.S. 

of 

Navigation. 

J881 

Aprilsi. 

1882.... 

"      II. 

1883..., 

"      27. 

1884.... 

"      2?. 

1885    .. 

May     5. 

1886.... 

April24. 

1887.... 

May     I. 

1888.... 

April  29. 

1889.... 

"      14- 

1890 .... 

"     15- 

Closing 

of 
avig-fition. 


Jan.2,  1882. 
Dec.        9. 

16. 
"  18. 

"  7- 

"  4. 

23- 

14. 

29. 
"  3- 


First 

Last 

AiTival 

Depirtiire 

from  Se:i. 

for  Sea. 

April  29. 

Nov.     23. 

May    6. 

"         21. 

5- 

'■          20. 

2. 

"         30. 

8. 

"          20. 

April  30. 

25. 

May     3. 

'         28. 

4. 

"              22. 

April  27. 

"              23. 

"       30. 

•'             24- 

Number 

of 
Vessels. 


6,030 
5,947 
5,477 
4,808 
5,003 
5,521 
5,367 
5,500 

5,847 
5,162 


Tonnage. 


949,380 
848,780 
764,721 
726,015 
724,975 
809,819 
791,452 
863,014 
1,069,709 
966,959 


Greatest    Numbt 

in  Port 

at  oni;  time. 


191. 
190 
174. 
161. 
142. 


. .  .Nov. 
. .  .Sept. 


163., 
187. 
167. 


..July  9 

..Oct.  I 

..Aug.  25 

.   May  31 

..Aug.  14 

..Aug.  15 

..Oct.  20 


The  total  number  of  arrivals  from  sea  this  year  has  been  746,  which  is  21  less  than  in  1887,  but  51 
more  than  last  year,  and  91  more  than  in  1888.  The  number  of  arrivals  of  Ocean  Steamships  is  624. 
There  have  not  been  so  many  Sailing  Ships  in  Port  as  in  former  years,  but  in  these  there  has  been 
almost  a  steady  decrease  since  1870,  when  they  numbered  536  and  Steamships  only  114. 

The  total  tonnage  of  the  Ships  in  Port  this  year  exceeds  that  of  any  former  year.  The  total  ton- 
nage of  the  Port  up  to  the  1st  of  December  was  930,337.  The  greatest  tonnage  for  the  whole 
season  of  any  previous  year  is  only  870,773  (the  tonnage  of  1887). 

It  thus  appears  that  the  tonnage  of  this  year  exceeds  that  of  any  previous  year,  and  was 
107,222  tons  more  than  in  1889.  This  increase  proves  that  the  class  of  vessels  coming  to  Mont- 
real is  still  rapidly  improving,  and,  inferentially,  that  the  business  men  of  the  world  are  becoming 
more  and  more  aware  that  the  relative  importance  of  this  Port,  as  a  distributing  point,  is  far  beyond 
what  its  rank,  in  respect  of  population,  would  indicate. 

In  the  season  of  Navigation,  from  15th  April  to  1st  December,  1890,  624  Ocean  Steamships,  of 
889,189  tons  burthen,  arrived  in  the  Port  of  Montreal ; 

During  the  same  season,  9  ships,  33  barques,  2  brigs,  8  brigantines,  and  70  schooners  (from 
the  Atlantic  Ocean),  with  a  total  of  41,143  tons  burthen,  arrived  in  Port. 

And,  during  same  season:  252  Gulf  and  River  steamers,  and  5,162  Inland  Craft,  with  966,959 
tons  burthen,  arrived  in  Port. 

Of  the  Ocean  Steamships  :  20  were  owned  by  Allan  Line  of  Steamships,  6  by  Donaldson  Line  of 
Steamships,  5  by  Ross  Steamship  Line  of  Steamships,  6  by  Thomson  Line  of  Steamships,  10  by 
Dominion  Line  of  Steamships,  5  by  Canada  Shipping  Co.  (Beaver  Line),  7  by  Hansa  Steamship  Co.,  2 
by  Bossi^re  Line. 


Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890. 


51 


Number  and  Tonnage  of  Sea-going  Vessels  consigned  to  the  following  Merchants,  during 

the  season  of  1890: — 


No. 


Name  of  firm . 


1.  H.  &  A.  AllPii 

2.  R.  Reford&  Co 

3.  D.  Torrance  &  Co     

4.  Canada  Shipping  Co 

5.  Kingman,  irown&Co.    

6.  McLean,  Kennedy  &  Co 

7.  Carbr.ay,  Routh  &  Co 

8.  Munderloh  &  Co   

q.  J.  G.  Sidey 

J,  &  R,  McLea 

Henry  Dobell  &  Co 

Intercolonial  Coal  Co   

H.  Dobell  &  Co  (Canal) 

F.  C.  Henshaw..         

Carbray,  Routh  &Co.  (Canal). 

Anderson  McKenzie 

J.  G.  Sidey  (Canal) 

Thos.  Fraser  \.  Co 

David  Shaw 

20.   Kingman,  Brown&  Co.  (Canal) 

21    J.   Ifurstall  &  Co 

22,  Anderson  McKenzie  (Canal). .  . 
23    Masters   

24.  W.  E.  Boyd         

25.  Imperial  Government 

Eighteen  others 


Total  No  I       Total 
Steam.      Tonnage.   Sail.     Tonnage,   of  VesselB  1  T.  ■  nniipe 


624 


180,297 
121,469 
107,425 
73.657 
64,052 
58,846 
31,001 
34,107 

3",959 
30,818 
25,010 
24,148 
19,268 
16,790 

9.983 
2,782 
9.996 
7,860 

8,349 
8,206 
6,845 

2,092 


3,175 
11,054 


3,089 
4.389 


I 

14 

1,500 
8.498 

828 

9 
10 

3 

3.807 
1,683 
3,230 

67 


31 

5 
9 
5 
9 
12 

3 
2 

80 

746 


180,297 
121,469 
107,425 

73,657 
64.052 

61,935 
35.39" 
34,107 

31.959 
30,884 
25,010 
24,148 
19,268 
16,790 
11,483 
11,280 
9.996 
8,688 

8,349 
8,2o6 
6,84= 
3,867 
3,775 
3,230 
3.175 
25,Od7 

930,332 


Statement  showing  the  Number  and  Tonnage  of  Ocean  Steamers  and  Sailing  Vessels,  also 
of  Inland  Vessels,  that  Arrived  in  the  Fort  of  Montreal,  from  1850  to  1890. 


Ocenn- 

Tonniige 

Ocean- 

Tonnage  of 

Total 

Total  No. 

Gfiind 

of  Ocenn- 

)cean-p(.ing 

Tonttige  ot 

of  Steam 

Inland 

Tonnage 

Year. 

Sailing 

Sailing 

Steam^hip..- 

and 

of  Inlanil 

*ihips. 

Vessels. 

anrt  Sailing 

Sailin- 

Ve>.sels. 

and  Inland 

ships.     1 

Vessels. 

Vessels. 

Tonnage. 

1850 
1851 

1 

222 

46,867 
58,605 
45,012 

46,867 
58,605 
45,012 

222 
175 
185 

46,867 

58,605 

1852 

45,012 

1853 
1854 

4 

6 

1,951 
5,545 

248 

57.752 

59.703 
70,910 

252 

258 

59.703 

252 

65.365 

4,251 

323,578 

394,488 

1855 

197 
231 

48,154 
57.045 

48,154 
71,321 

197 
247 

3,281 
'3,311 

312,001 
384,467 

360,155 

1856 

16 

14,276 

455.788 

1857 

9 

7.541 

218 

60,199 

67,740 

227 

3.725 

429.532 

497,272 

1858 

•     16 

17,887 

209 

60,922 

78,809 

225 

4.124 

342,224 

422,033 

1859 

35 

43.704 

'95 

50,956 

94,660 

230 

4,198 

459,065 

553,725 

1060 

32 

47.385 

222 

74,174 

121,559 

257 

4,558 

348,652 

470,211 

i36i 

40 

51.298 

534 

210,495 

261,793 

574 

5.247 

530,224 

792,017 

1862 

52 

62,912 

519 

202,331 

265,243 

571 

4,875 

523,991 

7*^9.234 

1863 

54 

56,460 

450 

152,762 

209,222 

504 

4,697 

534.740 

743,962 

1864 

51 

59,071 

327 

102,830 

161,901 

378 

4.509 

420,694 

582,595 

1865 

63 

78,015 

295 

74,928 

152.943 

358 

4,771 

626,550 

779,493 

1866 

70 

75.474 

446 

130,301 

205,775 

516 

5,083 

613,679 

819,454 

1867 

106 

87.199 

358 

111,854 

199.053 

464 

5.248 

744.477 

943,530 

1868 

105 

101,566 

373 

97''93 

198,759 

478 

5.822 

746,927 

945,186 

1869 

117 

117.965 

440 

141,898 

259,863 

557 

5,866 

721,324 

981,187 

1870 

144 

133,912 

536 

182,934 

316,846 

680 

6,345 

819.476 

1,136,322 

1871 

142 

146,927 

522 

204,794 

351,721 

664 

6,878 

824,787 

1,176,508 

1872 

215 

217,713 

512 

181,087 

398,800 

727 

7.150 

936,782 

1,333,582 

1873 

242 

245,237 

460 

167,241 

412,478 

702 

6,751 

933.462 

1,345,934 

1874 

266 

262,096 

465 

161,327 

423,423 

731 

6,855 

95'5,S37 

1,380,260 

1875 

256 

255.435 

386 

130.677 

386,112 

642 

6,178 

811,410 

1.197,525 

1876 

240 

262,829 

362 

128,351 

391,180 

602 

6,083 

786,083 

1,177.263 

1877 

247 

240,219 

266 

136,640 

376,859 

513 

6,338 

847,978 

1,224,837 

1878 

207 

272,878 

309 

124,388 

397,266 

516 

5.502 

764,243 

1,161,509 

1879 

289 

367,463 

323 

139,506 

506,969 

6l2 

5.698 

817.243 

1,324.212 

1880 

354 

475.741 

356 

152,530 

628,271 

710 

6,489 

1,044,380 

1,672,651 

1881 

321 

446,457 

248 

85.472 

531.929 

569 

6,030 

949,380 

1,481,309 

1882 

3r2 

466,460 

296 

88,186 

554,646 

648 

5,947 

848,780 

1,403,426 

1883 

464 

605,805 

19b 

58,458 

664,263 

660 

5.477 

764,721 

1,428,984 

1884 

444 

585,397 

182 

63,977 

649)374 

626 

4,808 

726,015 

i.375,3'-'9 

1885 

441 

619,647 

188 

64,207 

683,854 

629 

5.003 

724,975 

1,408,829 

1886 

532 

736,648 

171 

73,051 

809,699 

703 

5,521 

809,819 

1,619,519 

1887 

600 

807,471 

167 

63.302 

870,773 

767 

5,367 

791,452 

1,662,225 

1888 

532 

742,276 

123 

40,179 

782,473 

655 

5,5co 

863,014 

1,645,487 

1889 

522 

763,783 

173 

59.3»2 

823,165 

695 

5,847 

1,069,709 

1,892,874 

1890 

624 

889,189 

122 

41,143 

930,332 

746 

S.162 

966,959 

1.897,291 

In  the  years  1850,  1851,  1852  and  1855,  no  0:ean-going  Steamships  arrived,  1853  being  the  first  to  witness  such 
vessels;  while  for  the  years  185C-1853  inclusive,  the  figures  for  Inland  Vessels  cannot  be  given,  owing  to  the  records 
havirg  been  destroyed  by  a  fire. 


52 


Port  of  Montreal  up  to  Fall  of  1890. 


OCEAN  STEAMSHIPS. 


Alcides, 

3500 

Amarynthia, 

4000 

Concordia, 

2600 

Circe, 

2400 

Colina, 

2  coo 

Warwick, 

2000 

ALLAN  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 
33Vesselsof  no,  420  tons  burthen,  from  Liverpool;   con- 
signed to   H.    <5r=   A.Allan.     Head  office,  25  Common  st 
cor  St  Peter  st. 

BEAVER  LINE   OF  STE.'VM SHIPS, 

Owned  by  the  Canada  Shipping  Co.,  Limited ;  sailing 
between  Montreal  and  Liverpool  during  the  summer 
months  and  between  New  York  and  Liverpool  during  the 
\\  inter  months.  H.  E.  Murray,  general  manager,  i  Cus- 
tom House  sq. 

DONALDSON  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 
Sailing  between  Montreal  and  Glasgow. 
Consigned  to    Robert    Reford  &  Co.      Office  23   and  25 
St  Sacrament  st. 

tons.       Captain  Rollo. 
"  "         Crighton. 

"  "         Taylor. 

"  "         Jennings 

"  "         Browne. 

"  "         Coutts. 

Agents  in  Glasgow,    Donaldson  Bros. 

THOMSON  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing  between  Montreal  and  London,  Newcastle-on- 
Tyne,  Dundee,  Leith,  Aberdeen  and  Mediterranean 
Ports. 

Consigned  to  Robert  Reford  &  Co.  Office  23  and  25  St 
Sacrament  st. 

tons,       Captain  Anderson. 
"         Tait. 
"  "         Cummings. 

"  "         Howick 

"  "         Boyle. 

Yule. 

Agents  and  owners,  William  Thomson  &  Sons,  Dun- 
dee, Scotland. 

ROSS  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing  between  Montreal  and  London. 
Consigned   to  Robert  Reford  &  Co.     Office  23   and  25  St 
Sacrament  st . 

Storm  King         3500     tons,      Captain  "Crosby. 
Ocean  King,       2500         "  ''         O'Toole. 

Norse  King,       3500        "  "         Johnston. 

Erl  King,  2200         "  "        James. 

Agents  in  London,  William  Ross  &  Co.,  3  East  India 
avenue. 


Gerona, 

3500 

Fremona, 

3500 

Escalona, 

2000 

Dracona, 

2000 

Barcelona, 

2000 

Avlona, 

2000 

HANSA  STEAMSHIP  COMPANY  OF 
HAMBURG, 

Service  by  the  following  Steamers  between  Hamburg  and 


werp  and  Montreal  : 

Pickeuben, 

(new) 

4200 

Stubbenhuk, 

(new) 

4200 

Grimm, 

(new) 

3600 

Steinhoft, 

( new) 

3500 

Kehrwieder 

3000 

Braumwall , 

(new) 

4000 

Wandrahm, 

(new) 

3600 

Cremon, 

3000 

Grassbrook, 

3000 

August  Bolten,  Hamburg,  agents  : 
Grisar  &  Marsily,  Antwerp,  agents  ; 
Steinmann   &  Co.,  Antwerp  ,  agents. 
Munderloh  &  Co.,  general  agents. 
Montreal  office  61  St  Sulpice  st. 


DOMINION  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS  TO 
LIVERPOOL  AND  BRISTOL 

8  Vessels  ot  33.200  tons  burthen  ;  from  Liverpool.      Con- 
signed to  David  Torrance  &  Co.     Office  8  Hospital  st. 

WHITE  STAR  STEAMSHIP  COMPANY. 

B.  J.  Coghlin,  agent,  364  St  Paul  st. 

DOBELL  LINE, 

Sailing  from  Montreal  for  Newfoundland  and  Cape  Breton. 
4  steamships,  4500  tons  burthen.-    Agents,  H.  Dobell  & 
Co.,     21  St  Sacrament  st. 

BLACK  DIAMOND  LINE, 

Sailing  from  Montreal  to  Cape   Breton  and  Newfoundland 
4  steamers  of  5000  tons    burthen.     Kingman,   Brown  & 
Co.,  agents.  Custom  House  sq. 

QUEBEC  STEAMSHIP  COMPANY, 

Sailing  from   Montreal  to  Miramichi. 
I  steamer   of  491    ions  burthen.     Thomas  Fraser  &  Co., 
agents,  204  Corami.ssioneis  st. 


RICHELIEU    HOTEL, 

Established  in  1821. 
J.  B.  DUROCHER  <&-  CO.,  PROPRIETORS. 

This  Hotel  has  a  large  dining  hall  and  200  apartments.     It  will  accommodate  400  guests.     It  has  now  12  permaaeat 
guests;  40  female  employees ;  40  male  employees.    45  St.  Vincent  Street,  Montreal. 


ENUMERATION  OF  PEOFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,   TRADES,  Etc., 

In  Montreal  in  January,  1891. 


Catholic  Clerical  profesaion  and  Churches: 

1  archbishop  of  Montreal ;  1  vicar  general : 
193  priests ; 

25  Catholic  Chiu-ehes  ;  33  Catholic  Chapels  ; 
21  Convents. 

Protestant  Clerical  profession  and  Churches: 

1  bishop  of  Montreal ;  1  dean  :  1  archdeacon  ; 
63  ministers  ;  16  assistant  ministers  ; 

56  Protestant  Churches  ;  31  Mission  Halls. 

Jeioish  Clei'ical  profession  and  Synagogues: 

2  rabbis  ;  3  ministers ; 
5  Jewish  Synagogues. 

Legal  profession : 

300  advocates ;  1  clerk  of  appeals  ;  23  judges ; 
233  magistrates  ;  119  notaries  :  2  police  magistrates  ; 
1  prothonotary ;    1  recorder ;    1  sheriff ;  10  mar- 
riage license  issuers. 

Medical  profession :  f       m 

5  aiirists  and  oculists  5 

124  chemists  and  di'uggists 90 

42  dentists 43 

249  physicians  310 

21  veterinary  surgeons 9 

3  chiropodists 4 

19  doctresses 19 


/ 


186 


250 
13 


Banks : 

16  Batiks: — 11  chartered  banks,  5  branch  banks; 

5  savings ;   5  private  banks.  * 

SlRaihcay  companies: 

107  passenger  cars  arriving  daily  at  stations. 
28  sleeping  and  parlor  cars  arriving  daily. 
720  freight  and  cattle  cars  arriving  daily  at 
stations. 

Ocean  and  other  steamers,*  sailing  ships,  inland 
craft,  etc. 
624  ocean  steamships  arrived  in  Port  of  Montreal 

during  navigation  (1890) . 
252  gulf,  lake  and  river  steamers. 
1  22  sailing  ships,  barques,  bri^s,  briganiines  and 
schooners,  arrived  from  tlie  Atlantic  Ocean. 
5162  inland  craft. 

Printing  offices : 

37  newspapers  and  periodicals—  /  m 

6  French,  4  English  dailies  * 149  629 

8       "       14       "        weeklies* 95  184 

1        "         2        "        fornightlies 

7  "       11        "        monthlies 

2        "        annuals 
64  printers,  book  and  job 47      100 

Educational  Institutions :  f     m 

34  academies  teachers  285    53..    50       37 

86  schools "  21ft  281 . .     47        28 

10  colleges "  3  224..    26       85 

3  universities. 

*  See  page  85  for  Line  Contributors  in  .lid  |of  cost  of  publioa^iou 
of  Lovell'B  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal;  and  page  79  for 
condensed  detail  of  Banks, 


Professions : 

68  accountants ....  97 

6  adjusters ](» 

.39  apjiraisers ....  rg 

73  architects 43 

13  artists .' 5 

8  assignees 12 

30  auctioneers go 

18  auditors 36 

49  civil  engineers .' 43 

10  land  surveyors  23 

Wholesale  houses : 

11  china,  glass  and  earthenware 50 

17  clothiers 120      212 

8  drain  pipes .'..  11 

9  drusgists 15 

56  dry  goods 12      332 

34  fancy  goods ig       43 

44  flour 132 

20  furriers  160   100 

41  grocers 4(57 

6  haberdashers 43       44 

44  hardware  229 

15  jewellers ,,,  4       50 

1  jute  28       20 

43  leather  150 

6  millinery 15       60 

31  paints  and  oils loo 

106  produce  and  provisions 250 

11  sporting  goods 30 

8  tinware 30 

15  varnish  and  paints 6       20 

22  wines 17       52 

Wholesale  and  retail  houses : 

2  baby  linen 10 

1  bag  "store 7 

72  booksellers  and  stationers  98      182 

197  boots  and  shoes 80      200 

1  brewery  supplies 1      ~2 

38  china,  glass  and  earthenware 76 

6  church  ornaments  6        10 

61  clothiers 50        68 

190  confectioners 108        87 

175  dry  goods 265      563 

113  fancy  goods 94       79 

28  general  stores 28        34 

30  gents'  furnishings 35        gO 

985  grocers 129      941 

71  hardware   , 239 

46  hatters  and  furriers 25       40 

17  house  furnishings. 10        40 

164  jewellers 119 

16  machinery  depots 39 

4  machine  supply  stores 26 

120  merchant  tailors .  , ' .  164      369 

1  mill  supplies 12       29 

2  mineral  water  depots 1        23 

15  music 18       18 

14  musical  instruments 12       20 

6  oils 3       13 

20  pianos  and  organs 10       84 

27  railway  supplies 29 

19  smallwares 50 

53  tea 151 

3  undertakers'  supplies  12 

2  waterproof  clothing 3       20 

16  woollen  goods 48 

Dealers  : 

7  artists' materials 4       35 

2  bicycle  3 

32  butter  and  cheese 35 

46  candy  and  fruit •. .  46        14 

6  cattle 10 

3  chemical 6 

96  cigars 35      102 

20  coal 57 

81  coal  and  wood 91 

12  coal  oil 12         4 

1  tine  art 2         2 

30  flsh - 13      157 

13  Ashing  tackle 2       13 

99  flour  and  grain  _        150 


54 


Enumeration  of  Business  Houses,  Agents,  etc. 


!  Dealbes — Continued. 


f 


]10  fruit T8 

62  furniture 22 

46  hay  and  straw 

9  hide  and  sUin  

7  ice  

9  junli 3 

43  leather 

2  li  vt'  8tock 

50  lumber 

12  news   

28  oil 

13  oyster  and  lobster 4 

20  patpnt  medicine  210 

2  phosphate 

12  poric  

19  poultry,  game  and  egg 10 

1 15  produce 

36  provision  

45  sec(ind-hand 7 

3  seeds,  garden  and  field 

35  stove 

26  vt'getable 5 

Companies — Insurance : 

5  accident      

2  b  liler  inspection 

33  fire 

1  guarantee 

36  life      

1  live  stock         

13  marine 

2  plate  glass 


3 

4 

5 

..   2 

6 

4 

3 

2 

263  other  different  companies. 272 


Agents — Different  Callings  : 

10  advertising . . 

3  book         

3  conimercial     

20  commis  ion   

11  customhouse  

3  dry  goods   

9  electric  light.... 

10  employment ... 

11  express     

42  financial        

78  general        

2  immigration 


7 

3 

3 

18 

9 

3 

9 

10 

9 

43 

64 

2 

insurance 85 

2  m  chine 4 

134  manufacturers  132 

7  meicanlile   2 

22  nutal 20 

5  millers 6 

8  mineral  water 

4  news  

1  phosphate  1 

29  produce 11 

27  railway  supply 24 

69  real  esiate  and  house 

24  sewing  machine '. 16 

27  sliip,)iug     29 

2  steamb' at  2 

17  steamship  15 

5  telegraph 6 

9  ticket  11 

383  without  a  ci  ty  office  396 

Brokers : 

1 1  commission 

9  custom     

4  exchange  

3  freight     .. 

4  hardware 3 

24  in.'-urance 7 

8  money 3 

5  produce   4 

4  ship 1 

40  stock 22 

6  tea 8 

Other  Callings  : 

2  assistant  post  office  inspectors  2 

1  bible  depository 15 

209  boarding  houses 400 

626  book  keepers 200 

8  bridgemasters        .    . .         8 

1030  cabmon  with  carioles,  single  carriages, 

double  carriages 986 


100 

104 

73 

15 

30 

5 

54 

12 

68 

24 

50 

25 

407 

6 

32 

31 

2.50 

100 

50 

9 

70 

17 


13 

112 


204 


f       m 

16  captains 16 

119  caretakers 113 

2815  carters  with  carts  and  trucks,  jobbing 

expresses,  single  and  double    2735    220 

62  charwomen 10 

27  checkers 27 

375  City  Police  force  : 

I  chief  ;  3  sub-chiefs  ; 

1  accountant ;  1  assistant  accountant ; 

1  chief  detective  ;  1  secretary  ; 

7  detectives  ;  12  Serjeants  ; 

26  acting  Serjeants  :  320  sub-constables  ; 
1  drill  instructor  ;  1  police  matron. 

1120  clerks 1740        5 

14  clubs 20      49 

63  collectors 59        1 

425  commercial  travellers 329       2 

155  commission  merchants 133    30O 

T6  conductors 76 

283  contractors 287    130 

1  custom  house 5    224 

78  customs  officers 77      10 

2  dancing  acaieinies 4 

1  decorative  art  rooms 5       1 

10  detectives 10      30 

1  directory  for  nurses 10 

12  draughtsmen. 11 

404  engineers  400      12 

2  express  companies 11    110 

11  farmers 13       1 

1  federal  telephone  office 28       7 

524  foremen   424 

1  gas  company 155 

69  grooms 69 

30  guardians  29        9 

167  hotels 300    280 

2  huntsmen 2 

2  immigration  offices 7 

21  importers   9        72 

2  Indian  curiosity  shops 1      11 

1  inland  revenue  office  55 

102  inspectors  114        8 

3  jail  guards 3 

5  janitors 9 

41  journalists 47 

7)  letter  carriers 50 

6  librarians 6 

133  licensed  billiard  and  pool  rooms 199 

12  licensed  Missi-sippi  and  pigeon    hole 

tables 28 

71  licensed  second-hand  dealers 57 

23  licensed  junk  dealers 15      32 

163  licensed  rag  pickers 75 

90  pedlars  on  foot 79 

12  licensed  pedlars  with  hand  carts 7 

19  licensed  pedlars  with  horse  and  waggon  17 

5  licensed  pawn  brokers 5 

.3  licensed  money  lenders 3 

30  livery  stables 18    138 

21  lunch  looms 24        9 

154  managers. .. .   163      12 

3  Mercantile  Agencies 7      44 

42  messengers.. ..    40 

153  Montreal  Fire  department : 

1  chief  ;  3  assistant  chiefs  ; 
1  supply  officer ;  1  secretary  ; 
15  captains  ;  2  foremen  of  salvage  ; 

8  engineers  ;  4  foremen  of  ladders; 
3  foremen  of  chemical  engines  ; 

1  hose  and  harness  repairer  ; 
76  first  class  firemen  ; 
38  second  class  firemen. 

2  news  companies 6      22 

8  pilots 8 

1  post  office  inspector 2 

1  powder  company 82 

2083  private  residences 2348    184 

59  professors 63        2 

1  public  pound  I 

310  restaurants 290    289 

1  rice  mill   1        2 

3  rolling   mills 9    676 

33  sculptors  31         8 

41  second-hand  stores   31      13 

8  solicitors  of  patents 8      16 

5  speculators  ...  5 

47  stenographers   18        5 

1  street  railway  company 350' 

24  surveyors 3 


Enumeration  of  Factories,  Manufactories,  Trades,  etc. 


55 


14  Bwitchinen 14 

2  telephone  companies 96     43 

13  warehousemen 20 

2  wheel  h  )uses 2      32 

1515  widows 1539        4 

1421  unoccupied  houses. 
327  churches,    houses    and    buildings     in 
course  ot  construction— 210  brick, 
117  stone,  to  be  completed  during 
the  coming  summer. 

Factories  : 

2  billiard  table 8 

3  bolt     162 

22  box         19    133 

84  carriage  and  sleigh 225 

3  chair 34 

3  cordage 18      60 

62  furniture 600 

3  horse  nail 42 

1  jute 28      21 

4  knitting 18      34 

1  mucilage 1        3 

7  nail  60 

5  paper  box 60  20 

2paperstock 244  79 

f  rubber 600  336 

1  slipper 20  7 

2  sugar 1  770 

2  telephone 112 

2  thread     45  11 

5  truss 20 

6  wooden  ware 2      27 

2  woollen 36      58 

Mamifactories : 

11  agricultural  implement 

2  bell 

16  boiler 

2  file 

6  safe 

3  saw 

4  sewing  machine 18 

6  tool 

1  wood  working  machinery  

Maim  f act  urers : 

12  account  book 80 

11  aerated  water,  ginger  ale,  cider 15 

8  baby  carriage 

6  bakin;^  powder  

3  basket 

12  bedding 

6  belt 

8  biscuit  and  cracker    35 

1  blanket 1 

53  boi  a  and  shoe 301 

1  brace  and  garter 8 

27  brick  

7  broom  •. 

8  brush 

3  card  board 

4  card  clothing 

28  cigar  and  tobacco 949 

1  clay  pipe  

17  clothing 100 

8  confectionery 50 


3  cork         15 

8  corset 20 

2  cotton 829 

2  cotton  waste 

17  door,  sash  and  blind 

1  dry  plate  2 

7  feather     10 

3  felt   1 

2  fibre 2 

1  fringe  and  tassel 15 

3  glass 

4  glove 1J5 

7  glue 

8  grate  and  mantel 

1  hat  aud  cap  block 

3  hay  press " 

2  jersey  and  blouse  40 

23  jewellery 

8  lamp 

5  lard  5 

8  last 2 

4  lead  pipe 17 


77 
30 

105 
10 
22 
22 

175 

30 

6 


100 

195 

32 

30 

7 

100 

18 

80 

5 

579 

6 

45 

30 

29 

10 

18 

1080 

20 

175 

100 

60 

5 

561 

8 

305 

5 

15 

30 

18 

5 

404 

25 

35 

47 

4 

9 

7 

70 

i5 

7 

29 

50 


/     m 

6  leather  belting 60 

10  mirror  40 

20  moulding 125 

6  office  furniture 22 

2  paint 30 

4  oil  cloth 5        21 

14  paper GO      128 

6  paper  bag 100        50 

1  paper  collar  45         9 

3  pickle 30       50 

1  pop  corn 1 

2  printers' supplies  10       20 

2  rubber  goods 7        24 

1  sack 75      225 

9  sail 10        23 

5  scale 32 

11  shirt  and  collar 791        60 

10  soap  and  candle 52       84 

5  spring  bed 15        50 

9  spring 45 

12  stationery  28        38 

2  straw  hat 2)       12 

5  suspender 30          5 

7  tailors' trimmings 35 

4  tent  and  awnings 9 

3  thread 30        15 

2  tinware 175 

1  tubular  lamp  24       10 

6  umbrella 12       23 

21  trunk  and  valise 22       92 

9  varnish  33 

2  vermicelli  87          4 

6  vinpgar 14 

2  wall  paper 106 

1  wire 1         6 

5  wire  goods 48       22 

4  wire  mattress 4        10 

1  wood  pulp 4 

1  wrench 2 

1  yeast 2         7 

Trades : 

2  art  metal  workers  2         3 

53  bakeries is      153 

153  bakers  100 

165  barbers,  master  199 

199  barbers 98 

1  baud  instrument  repairer 1        2 

7  beer  bottling 4       36 

36  beer  bo' tiers 28 

30  bell  makers 23 

3  bird  fanciers 2          3 

64  blacksmith,  master 208 

208  blacksmiths 150 

23  bookbinderies 300    171 

29  baggagemen  29 

54  bookbinders 30 

101  boiler  makers luO 

14  brassfoundries 114 

114  brassfoundeis  90 

3  brass  polishers  1 

10  breweries 150 

150  brt-wers 100 

1^9  bricklayers,  master 244 

244  bricklayers 240 

4  bridge  builders,  master 1 

11  bridge  builders 12        1 

61  brakemeii 57 

29  builders,  master 24 

24  builders 24      18 

3  burnishers 3 

240  butchers,  master 300 

580  butcher  stalls 755 

865  butchers 750 

62  button  hole  makers 8 

53  cabinetmakers,  master 104 

104  cabinetmakers 75 

4  cap  makers 9       3 

2  carders 3 

102  carpenter  and  joiners,  master 923 

923  carpenters  and  joiners .  800 

2  carpet  beating  companies  37 

4  carpet  layers 4 

68  carriage  makers,,  master 192 

192  carriage  makers 88 

7  carvers  and  gilders 20 

20  carvers 15 

8  caterers  20      50 

260  compositors 180 

40  cooks 30 


f     m 
Trades — Continued. 

16  coopers,  master 236 

236  coopers 120 

7  coppersniitbs,  master 70 

70  coppersmiths 45 

2  dairymen 2 

4  die  makers,  master. 35 

35  diemakers    20 

3i7  dressmakers 650 

11  dye  works 14      22 

22  dyers  and  scourers 17 

61  electricians 59        4 

7  electroplaters,  master 40 

40  electroplaters   25 

6  electro  type  foundries 20 

20  electrotypers 12 

1  embosser 1        1 

14  engineers,  master 250 

250  engineers 130 

34  engravers,  master CO 

CO  engravers  40 

7  feather  cleaners  and  dyers 30      25 

8  filemakers 6 

10  florists 11      15 

20  furriers,  ma>ter 140      96 

96  furriers . .  50 

6  fur  dressing  works 13      52 

52  fur  dressers  40 

8G  gardeners 94        1 

14  gilders,  master 30 

30  gilders 17 

37  glass  blowers  .  25 

23  glass  workers 16 

14  glaziers,  master 42 

10  glaziers 7 

2  goldsmiths 2 

6  granite  works 100 

100  granite  workers 60 

4  gravel  roofers 3        4 

7  gunsmiths,  master 50 

50  gunsmiths   35 

3  hat  bleacheries  1        3 

50  liattevs  and  furriers 67      26 

21  horseshoers,  master 63 

20  horseshoers —  10 

11  horse  traders 14 

15  iron  works 300 

300  iron  workers 215 

2  japanners,  master 20 

4  japanners 3 

2  key  makers. 2 

55'a  laborers 5542 

1  lard  refinery  14 

40  laundries ..  304      51 

109  laundn  sses 122       2 

72  leather  cutters 50 

7  lime  kilns 25 

6  lime  burners 5      32 

13  lithographers,  master 30      50 

50  lithographers  30 

13  locksmiths,  master  25 

25  locksndths 13 

35  machinists,  master 254 

254  macliinists  200 

8  mai  ble  works 82 

82  marble  cutters 55 

70  masons,  master 97    107 

107  masons 95 

5  metal  works   35 

35  metal  workers  20 

124  milkmen  127      11 

36  millers 36      16 

52  milliners 100 

6  millwrights,  master 77 

77  millwrights 32 

338  moulders        250 

32  musicians 34 

88  music  teachers  25 

60  nail  makers 4o 

8  uickle  platers,  master 30 

30  nick le  platers 20 

8  n  urserymen 12      25 

40  oil  refiners ; 30 

11  oil  cloth  workers 5 

11  opticians,  ma.'^ter 13 

13  opticians        10 

3  organ  builders,  master 11 

1 1  organ  builders 6 

32  packers 31      10 


87  paint  ers,  master 

597  painters 

128  paper  workers 

50  paper  bag  makers  , 

53  paper  collar,  makers 

35  pattern  makers 

32  photographic  studios 

13  piano  tuners 

30  picture  f ramers,  master.  

120  picture  frame  workers ... 

5  pipe  layers 

7  plasterers,  master. 

IhZ  plasterers  

117  plumbers,  master 

722  plumbers 

1  plumbers,  supplies 

31  polishers 

26  porters 

192  pressmen , 

2  pump  works 

20  pump  makers   

49  roofers . . 

936  rubber  workers 

42  saddlers  and  harnessmakers,  master.. 

93  saddlers  and  harnessmakers 

60  safe  makers 

12  sailors 

73  salesmen 

1 2  sausage  makers 

11  saw  tilers  

7  scale  repairers 

158  seamstresses 

4  seed  merchants 

4  ship  builders,  master 

60  ship  builders 

9  ship  carpenters 

6  ship  chandlers 

2  ship  liners 

29  shippers 

851  shirt  makers 

1315  shoemakers     

1  show  card  writer 

21  sign  writers,  master 

60  sign  writers 

10  silver  platers,  master 

40  silver  platers 

1  smelting  work 

9  smelters  and  refiners 

1  snuff  maker 

soap  makers,  master 

50  soap  makers 

3  spinners 

42  stable  men 

5  stained  glass  works 

32  stained  glass  workers 

7  stair  builders,  master 

21  stair  builders 

62  steamtitters,  masters 

500  steamtitters , 

4  stencil  works . 

21  stencil  cutters 

24  stevedores 

29  stokers 

178  stonecutters 

70  s-  onemasons,  master 

107  stone  masons 

19  stone  polishers 

289  storemen 

770  sugar  retiners , 

369  tailors 

175  tailoresses 

6  tanneries ... 

250  tanners 

4  taxidermist,  master 

8  taxidermists 

36  telegraph  operators 

2  telephone  box  makers 

84  tinsmiths,  master 

247  tinsmiths 

2029  tobacconists 

30  tool  makers 

695  traders 

25  trunk  makers 


f  m 
597 
450 
(0 
35 
41 
20 

54  100 
15 
120 


183 


20 


15 

42   15 
600  336 

3  93 
71 

40 
11 
40 
12 
11 
5 
90 

4  23 
60 


6 

1 

29 

791 

900 


35 

25 

5 
4 

35 

3 

32 

20 

18 

350 

16 

18 

25 

125 


32 
17 
500 
21 


100 


10 
232 


300 
13 


210 


250 


247 
227 
749  1080 

18 
600 

16 


Lovelis  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


57 


19  undertaker  shops 11 

53  undertakers 40 

73  upholsterers  68 

42  waiU'rs 35 

200  watch  makers 95 

4  watch  case  n:akers 3 

105  watchmen  8 

4  water  carriers 4 

4  wax  workers 4 

3  weight  houses 

12  weighers 9 

4  wheelwright  shops  ..   

13  wheelwrights 5 

14  wliiiewashers  master 

40  whitewasliers 40 

5  wire  workers  master 5 


/ 

90  wire  workers     65 

4  wood  engravers  master 4 

13  wood  engravers ^ 

55  wood  workers 30 

Foundries  : 

29  brasj   store,  etc 

6  iron  foundries ..'. 

1  type  foundry .' 13 

Mills  : 

11  coffee  and  spice  mills 21 

7  flour  mills 

3  rolling  mills 

20  saw  and  planing  mills 

2  woolon  mills 


648 
342 
15 

100 

86 

250 

300 

40 


CATHOLIC    CHURCHES. 

First  Bishop  of  Montreal,  Monseigneur  Jean  Jacques  Lartique. 
Present  Bishop  (Jan.,  1S91)  His  Grace  Monseigxeur  Edouard  Charles  Fabre,  Archbishop  of  Montreal. 


Names  of  Churches, 


Address. 


Cathednle  St  Jac  jues 135  Cathedral 

St  Patrick's  Church 731  Lagauchetitre 

Notre  I)ame  Parish  Church  Xotre  Dame 

E^lise  S-.  Jean  Baptiste...    743  Sanguinet . . . 

Eglise  St  Joseph 3i'6  Hichmond  . . . 

Etflise  N.-l).  deBonsecours  St  Paul 

Church  of  the  Gesu   144  Bleury 

Immacu.ateConception. ..    Papineau  road. .. 

Egilsedu  Sacre-Cceur  ..    .    Ontario 

Notre-Dame  de  Lourdes..  St  Catherine 

St  Bridget's  '  hurch.   ....    53  Maisonneuve. 
Notre  Dame  des  Anges. . . .  537  Lagauchetitire 

Eglise  St  Jacques St  Denis.  

Egli-e  do  Mont  St  Croix  . .    1075  Dorchester. . 

Eglise  So  Charles 164  Island 

St  Ann's  Cbureh Basin 

Our  Lady  01  boodTounsel.  401  St  Denis 

Eeiise  St  Louis  de  France..  Laval  av  

Eglise  St  Pierre Dorchester 

Eglise  St  Vircent  de  Paul.  796  St  Catherine.. 

St  Maiy's  Church 164  Craig 

Eglis"  de  laNativite 392  Ontario 

Notre  Dame  de  Piiie 1652  Notre  Dame. 

St  Gabriel  Church 322  Centre 

St  Antliony  of  Padua Seigneurs 


of 

Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
StO'  e 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
Stone 
Stone; 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
fctone 


In 

1K22 
1846 
165S 
1875 
1860 
1772 
1865 
1884 
1876 
1874 
1879 
1876 
1860 
1878 
1883 
1-54 
1851 
1890 
1842 
1876 
1879 
1876 
1&58 
1870 
1890 


ent  Priest. 


[Assist.;  Cmgre-iSleepP"-  Employ '• 
;  Priests.  I  gation.   i    /     w       /     m 


The  Archbishop 

Rev.  p.  Dowd  

Rev.  A.L.  Sentenne. . 

Rev.  M.  Auclair 

Rev.  J.U.  Leclerc 

Rev.H  Lenoir 

Rev. Lewis  Drummond 

Rev.  S.  Proulx 

Rev.  A.  Dubuc 

Rev.  C.  J.  Maillet .... 
Rev.  D  J.  I.onergan. . . 
Rev.  V.W.  Mane. ... 

Rev. P.  Deguire 

A.  Tranchemontagne. 
Rev.J  H.  Carri^res.. 
Rev.Father  Catulle. 

Rev.  R.  G.  Eeid 

Rev.  Ch?.  Larocque.. . 
Rev  J.Jodoin.  OMl... 

Rev.  L.  Lavallt^e 

Rev.  J.  J.  Salmon 

Rev.  F.  L.  Adam , 

Rev.  V.  Soiiii '. 

Rev.  Wm.  O'Meara. . . : 
Rev.  J .  H  .  Leclerc 


3000 

■)  11 

5 

4 

10,000  . 

8 

20,000  . 

6 

11,700  :. 

3 

10,000  . 

2 

4000  1. 

4 

1 

1400  !. 

2000  . 

10,000  1. 

2750  ' 

3 

1 

15,000  . 

loco  .. 

;  10,000  I.. 

3 

i     6000  1.. 

'2 

8000  . 

9 

200  ;.. 

2 

3000  1  , 

1 

3000  i.. 

2 

8000  1.. 

7 

35(0  !.. 

3 

4500  .. 

2 

1 

500  .. 

2 

3325  .. 

4 

3500  .. 

3 

CATHOLIC  CHAPELS. 


L' Hotel  Dieu 

Hospice  St  Jospph 

Notre-Dame  du  Sacr^-Coeur 
Noms  de  Jesus  et  Marie 
Sceurs  de  la  M  isericorde . . . 

Providence 

Notre-DaT  e  de  Piti6. 

Chapelle  de  Ste  Anne 

Notre-Dame  Sacre-Coeur... 
Chapelle  du  St  Sacrement.. 
Immaculate  Conception — 
SS.Nonis  de  Jesus  et  Marie 
St  Louis  d^"  Gonzague.... 
Our  Lady  of  Seven  Dolors. 

Chapelle  de  St  Joseph 

Immaculate  Conception. .. 
Chapelle  de  St  Antoine. . . 

Archbishop's  Academy 

Chapelle  des  Jeunes  Gens. 

Chapelle  de  St  Edouard 

Sacr6-(t"ceur  Chapel 

L'Asile  de  la  Providence.. 

Chapelle  Nazareth 

Rev.  Peres  Franciscains.... 

L'Orph^'linatSt  Alexis 

iaint  Coeur  de  Marie     

Acadeniie  St  Denis 

Chapelle  St  Chnrles 

L'Hopital  Notre-Dame.... 

St  Vincent  <ie  Paul 

Chapelle  de  St  Louis. 

Chapelle  Bethlehem.  , .  ^  , 
Good  Shepherd 


Pine  av 

60  Cathedral 

70  Notre  Dame  . . . 
128  Notre  Dame 
326  Dorchester. . .. 

St.  Catherine 

11189  Mignonne 

1466  St  Antoine.... 

456  St  Urbain 

.50  Mt  Royal  ave.. 

326  Guv , 

392  Rachel 

105  Sherbrooke. . . 

.337  Centre 

2.353  Notre  Dame  . 

102  McCord 

856  Lagauchetiere 
37  St  Margaret.. .. 

109  Visitation 

109  Forfar 

Sansuinet 

1031  St  Catherine.. 
2021  St  Catherine.. 
304  Richmond  .... 

145  St  Denis 

754  St  Catherine  .. 

37  St  Denis. ' 

14 19 Notre  Dame. . 
1429  Notre  Dame. I 

46  Visitation  

444  Sherbrooke. 
1  Richmoi  d  sq.  . . 
500  Sherbrooke. .. 


Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Stone 
jStone 
Stone 
St-^'ue 
IStoiie 
Stone 
jStone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
.Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Stone 
Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 


Stone 
Stone 
S'one 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 


1860 
1862 
1879 
1860 
1860 
1885 
1867 
1888 
1890 
1890 
1875 
1876 
1879 
1882 
1887 
1857 
1867 
1833 
1842 
18^8 
1887 
1843 
1870 
1890 
18— 
1881 
1861 
1877 
1880 
1869 
1887 


Rev.  G.  Tragesser. . . 
Rev.  IsidoreTallet. . . 

Rev.  P.  Valois 

Rev.F.X.  Eci-<>ment. . 
Rev.H.  Charpentier . . 
Rev.  A  If.  Faubert. . . 
Rev.  Am.  Therrien.. 

Rev.E.Picotte 

Rev.O.  Hebert 

Rev.  P.  Estevenon 
L.  D.  A.  Mart^chal... 
Father  M.  Auclair. . . 


Rev.  H.  Brissptte.. . 
Rev.  F.  Cavanagh  . . 
Rev.FatherCatulle.. 
Rev.  P.N.  Bruch^si. 


Stone    1868 
Stone  1  1844 
E 


Rev.  H.  Legault 

R'v.FatheiCatulle.... 

Rev.  M.  Auclair 

Rev.  J.  A.  Bertrand 
H  ev.N.  Latraverse,S.  S. 
Father  J.  Baptiste.. 
Rev.  Jacques  Palatin 

Rev.  1/.  A.  Dubuc 

Rev.W.  Duckelt 

Rev.  Joseph  Reid 

Re V .  N .  Latrave  rse . . . 
Rev. R.P  Antoine  . . .. 

Rev.  C.  Therrien 

Father  Leclaire i 

Rev.  A.  Latulippe. . .  .1 


700 


338 
600 
400 
386 
124 
13 


339 
100 


15 

7 

750 

83 

1000 

400 

400 


200 
120 
30 
60 
6) 
100 
470 
100 
500 


10 


58 


LoveWs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


CATHOLIC  CHURCHES. 

There  are  twenty-five  Catholic  Churches  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

His  Grace  Movseigneur  Edouard  Charles  Fabre,  Archihishop  0/  Montreal. 
Very  Reverend  Louis  D.  A.  Marechal,   Vicar  General:  Reverend  J.  M.  "Em fLRV,  Chancellor. 


Cathedrale  St.  Jacques  was  originally  built  of  stone  in 
1822  on  St.  Denis  st  cor  St.  Catherine  st,  and  destroyed 
by  fire  in  1852.  The  present  pro-cathedral  was  built  of  brick 
in  1853  to  serve  temporarily  during  the  erection  of  the  new 
Cathedrale  St.  Jacques,  which  is  under  course  of  erection 
(on  the  model  of  St.  Peter's  at  Rome)  on  Dorchester  st 
between  Cathedral  and  Mansfield  sts.  First  Bishop  Right 
Reverend  Ignace  Bourget,  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal  ;  pre- 
sent Bishop  His  Grace  Monseigneur  Edouard  Charles  Fabre, 
Archbishop  of  Montreal ;  loassistant  priests  ;  5  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  female  employees  ;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male 
employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  5  Catholic  Fr.  Can- 
adian females  ;  11  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  3000  con- 
gregation.    873  Lagauchetiere  st. 

Notre  Dame  Parish  Church,  originally  built  of  stone 
in  1658,  on  a  part  of  Place  d'Armes,  facing  Notre  Dame 
street,  westward,  by  the  Reverend  Sulpiciens.  First  supe- 
rior Rev.  M.  de  Queylus ;  present  superior  Rev.  Frederic 
Louis  Colin ;  present  parish  priest  Rev .  Louis  .Alfred 
Sentenne  ;  26  assistant  priests  ;  6  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
employees ;  20,000  congregation.  Notre  Dame  st  facing 
Place  d'Armes. 

Kglise  Notre  Dame  de  Bonsecours,  built  of  stone  in  1673, 
being  the  first  church  built  on  the  Island  of  Montreal.  It  was 
burnt  in  1754,  and  rebuilt  of  stone  in  1772.  First  priest  Rev. 
M.  Souart,  S.S.  ;  present  priest  Rev.  H.  Lfnoir,  S.S.  :  i 
assistant  priest ;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employees  ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee  ;  4000  congrega- 
tion.    St  Paul  st,  facing  Bonsecours  st. 

St  Patrick's  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1S46.  First  and 
present  parish  priest  Rev.  Patrick  Dowd,  P. S.S.  :  5  assist- 
ant priests;  8  Catholic  Irish  male  employees.  10,000  con- 
gregation.    731  Lagauchetiere  cor  St  Alexander  st- 

St  Bridget' s  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1879-80.  First 
and  present  priest  Rev.  D.J.  Lonergan  ;  4  assistant  priests  ; 
15,000  congregation.     53  Maisonneuve  st. 

Eglise  St  yacques,  built  of  stone  in  1854,  by  Monsei- 
gneur Jacques  Lartique  ;  burnt  in  1852  ;  rebuilt  of  stone  in 
1853;  burnt  se^,ond  timeiniSsg:  rebuilt  of  stone  in  i860. 
First  priest  Rev.  Luc  Pellissier  ;  present  priest  Rev.  Pierre 
Deguirc,  S.S.  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employees  ; 
10,000  congregation.     Cor  St  Denis  and  St  Catherine  sts. 

Eglise  St  yean  Baptiste,  built  of  stone  in  1875.  First 
priest  Rev.  S.  Maynard  ;  present  priest  Rev.  M.  Auclair  ; 
4  assistant  priests  ;  3  Fr.  Canadian  female  employees  ; 
11,700  congregation.     743  Sangumet  st. 

Eglise  St  yoseph,  built  of  stone  in  i860.  First  priest 
Rev.  Father  Arraud,  S.S.  ;  present  priest  Rev.  J.  U.  Le- 
clerc  ;  6  assistant  priests;  2  Catholic  Fr.' Canadian  male 
employees  ;   10,000  congregation.     506  Richmond  st. 

Church  of  the  Cesu,  built  of  stone  in  1865.  First  rector 
Rev.  Louis  Tache,  S.  J.;  present  rector  Rev.  Lewis 
Drummond,  S.J.  ;  20  assistant  priests  ;  4000  congregation. 
144  Bleury  st. 

Eglise  du  Sacre  Coeur  de  yesus,  built  of  stone  in  1876. 
First  and  present  priest  Rev.  A.  Dubuc  ;  6  assistant  priests  ; 
locoo  congregation.     Cor  Ontario  and  Plessis  sts. 

St  Mary s  {Our  Lady  o_f  Good  Counsel)  Church,  built 
of  stone  in  1879-80.  First  priest  Rev.  J.  S.  Lonergan; 
second  parish  priest  Rev.  S.  P.  Lonergan,  who  built  the 
Presbytery  ;  present  priest  Rev.  J.J.  Salmon  ;  2  assistant 
priests;  3  Catholic  male  employees,  3500  congregation. 
164  Craig  cor  Panel  sts. 

Notre  Dante  de  Lourdes  Church,  built  of  stone  in 
1874.  First  priest  Rev.  H.  Lenoir,  S.S.  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  C.  J.  Maillet  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female 
employees  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee  ;  2750 
congregation.  St  Catherine  st  facing  Presbytere  St  James 
Church. 

thurch  of  the  Immaculate  Conception,  built  of  stone  in 
1S84.  First  priest  Rev.  P.  L.  Arpin,  S.J.  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  S.  Pro.il.v,  S.J.  ;  1  assistint  priest  ;  2000  congrega- 
tion.    Cor  Papineau  road  and  Rachel  st. 

Eglise  St  Charles,  built  of  wood  ;  founded  in  1883. 
First  priest  Rev.  Simeon  Rouleau;  present  priest  Rev.  J. 
H.  Carricres,  P.P.  ;  3  assistant  priests-  2  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  m  lie  employees  ;  6000  congregation.  164  Island  si. 


St  Ann's  Church,  built  of  stone  in  185).  First  priest 
Rev.  Michael  O'Brien  ;  present  priest  Rev.  Father  CatuUe, 
C.S.S.R. ;  n  assistant  priests  ;  9  Caiholic  Irish  male  em- 
ployees ;  8000  congregation.     Basin  cor  McCord  st. 

Eglise  St  Louis  de  prance,  built  of  stone  in  1890,  by  the 
parishioners.  First  and  present  priest  Rev.  Charles  La- 
rocque  ;  2  assistant  priests  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male, 
employee;  3000  congregation.      Cor   Laval  av  and  Roy  st 

Eglise  St  Pierre,  built  of  stone  in  1842.  First  priest 
Rev.  Jean  Claude  Leonard,  O.M.I.  ;  present  priest  Rev. 
Joseph  Jodoin,  O.M.I. ;  13  assistant  priests  ;  4  brothers  ;  2 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  employees  ;  Nationalities  of  in- 
mates :  13  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians  ;  5  Catholic  French 
2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  inmates.  3000  congregation.  Cor 
Dorchester  and  Visitation  sts. 

Eglise  St  Vincent  de  Paul,  built  of  stone  in  1876.  First 
priest  Rev.  Father  Langlois ;  present  priest  Rev.  Louis 
Molse  Lavallee,  P.P.;  3  assistant  priests;  7  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  employees.  8000  congregation.  796  St  Cathe- 
rine St. 

Eglise  de  la  Nativite  de  la  Ste  Vierge  d' Hochelaga, 
built  of  stone  in  1876.  First  priest  Rev.  James  Lonergan; 
present   priest   Rev.  F.  L.   T.   Adam;   2  assistant  priests; 

2  (Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employee  ;  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  e.Tiployee  ;  4500  congregation.  392  Ontario 
st  bet  Desery  and  St  Germain  sts. 

St.  Gabriel  Church,  \>\\\\to{viooA  in  1870.  First  priest 
Rev.  J.  J.  Salmon,  P.P.;  present  priest  Rev.  William 
O'Meara;  i  assistant  priest;  4  Catholic  male  employees  ; 
3325  congregation.     322  Centre  cor  St  Andrew  st, 

St.  Anthony  0/  Padua,  built  of  stone  in  1890.  First  and 
present  priest  Rev.  J.  H.  Leclerc,  P.P.  ;  2  assistant  priests  ; 

3  Catholic  male  employees;  3500  congregation.  Cor 
Seigneurs  and  St  Antoine  sts. 

Eglise  de  Notre  Dame  de  Pitie,  built  of  stone  in  1693  ; 
rebuilt  in  1858  by  the  Sisters  of  the  Congregation.  Reve- 
rend V.  Sorin,  S.S.,  director;  2  nuns;  2  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  female  employees  ;  5^0  congregation.  1652  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Our  Lady  of  Good  Counsel,  built  of  stone  in  1851.  First 
priest  Rev.  F.  X.  Trepanier  ;  present  priest  Rev.  R.  G. 
Reid  I  assistant  priest  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Can.adian  employees. 
2O0  congregation.     401  St  Denis  st. 

Eglise  du  Mont  Ste  Croix,  built  of  stone  in  1&78.  First 
priest  Rev.  Mathurin  Bonissant,  P. S.S.  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  Alfred  Tranchemontagne,  P.S.S.  ;  2  assistant  priests. 
Though  strangers  are  allowed  to  visit  this  Church  at  stated 
hours,  the  services  and  religious  ceremonies  are  held  only 
for  the  inmates  of  the  Institution-     1075  Dorchester  st. 

Notre  Dame  des  Angcs  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1876. 
First  and  pre<;ent  priest  Rev.  V.  W.  Marre.  1000  congre- 
gation.   537  Lagauchetiere  st. 

Semina7-y  of  St  Sulpice,  built  of  stone  in  1657,  on  Notre 
Dame  street,  by  the  Reverend  Sulpiciens.  First  superior 
Rev.  M.  de  Queylns  ;  present  superior  Rev.  Frederic 
Louis  Colin.  The  Seminary  contains  26  priests,  in  charge 
of  various  churches  throughout  the  city  and  as  assistants 
in  churches;  15  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  30  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  1 1  French 
males.    i7ioNotre  Dame  st,  nearly  facing  Place  d'Armes. 

Procure  Office  of  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice,  built  of 
stone;  established  in  1657,  for  the  management  of  the 
receipts  and  expenditures  of  the  Seminary.  Present  pro- 
cureur  Rev.  Jean  Baptiste  Larue  ;  Gustave  Adolphe  Ray- 
mond, accountant  ;  tdouard  Lafleur  and  Joseph  Boniu^ 
notaries  ;  Louis  Barre,  collector.      1710  Notre  Dame  st, 

St  Patrick's  Presbytery :  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
males;  22  Irish  Catholic  males;  4  Irish  Catholic  males 
b  in  C  ;   i  Catholic  American  male.     770  Dorchester  st. 

St  Ann's  Presbytery ;  8  Fr.  Canadian  Catholic  males  ; 
I  Irish  Catholic  male  ;  2  Irish  Catholic  males  b  in  C  ,  9 
Belgian  Catholic  males.     32  Basin  st. 

Presbytere  St  Vincent  de  Paul,  7  inmates.  National- 
ities of  inmates  :  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females ;  5 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian    males.     796  St  Catherine  st. 

Presbytere  de  St  Pierre,  21  inmates  ,  3  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  females  ;  13  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  5 
Catholic  French  males.     107  Visitation  St. 


CATHOLIC  CHAPELS. 

There  are  thirty-three  Catholic  Chapels  in 
Montreal.     January,  1891. 

Ch-if>clteJ-  I' Hjiel-Dieu,  built  of  stone  in  i860.  Present 
priest  Rev.  George  Tragesser.     Pine  av. 

Sacri  Cicur  Chanel,  built  of  stone  in  1S87.  First  and 
present  priest  Rev.  M.  Auclair ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female  employee  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee  ; 
1000  congregation.     Sanguinet  st  n  Rachel  st. 

Chapelle  de  P  Hospice  St  "jfoieph,  built  of  stone  in  1862  ; 
founded  by  the  families  of  Olivier  Berthelet  and  Alfred 
LaRocque,  First  priest  Rev.  Jean  Baptiste  Larue,  P.S.S.; 
present  priests  Rev.  Isidore  'Pallet  a  id  J.  Bte.  Brasseur, 
P.S.S.  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  etaployees  ;  700 
congregation.    60  Cathedral  st. 

Uuipelle  des  Soeurs  de  la  Misericorde,  built  of  stone 
in  i860.  First  priest  Rev.  Canon  Venant  Pilou  ;  present 
priest  Rev.  Hermenegilde  Charpentier  ;  600  congregation. 
326  Dorchester  n  Campeau  st. 

Chapelle  de  l.i  Providence,  built  of  stone  in  1885.  First 
and  present  priest  Rev.  .Alfred  Faiibert,  chaplain;  400  con- 
gregation.    Cor  St  Catherine  and  FuUum  sts. 

Cluipel  of  the  Immaculate  Conception,  built  of  stone 
in  1875.  First  Priest  Rev,  J.  Comte,  S.S.S.  ;  present 
Priest  Rev.  L.D.A.  Marechal,  V.G.,  2  assistant  priests; 
339  congregation.     Mount  St.  Mary,  C.N.D.,  326  Gay  st. 

Chapelle  de  V  Asile  de  la  Providence,  built  of  stone 
in  1843.  First  priest  Rev.  Monseigneur  Charles  Prince  ; 
present  priest  Rev.  J.  A.  Bertrand  ;  400  congregation.  1631 
St  Catherine  st. 

Chapelle  Nazareth,  built  of  stone  in  1870.  First  priest 
Rev.  Victor  Rousselot,  S  S.  ;  present  priest  Rev.  Narcisse 
Latraverse,  S.S.  ;  400  congregation.     2021  St  Catherine  st. 

Notre  Dame  de  Pitie  Chapel,  built  of  stone  in  1867. 
First  priest  Rev.  M.  Clement ;  present  priest  Rev.  Amedee 
Therrien  ,  i  Catholic  Fr.  C'anadian  male  employee  ;  386  con- 
gregation.    1189  Mignonne  st. 

Chapelle  de  V  Orphelinat  St  Alexis,  built  of  stone  in 
1887.  First  priest  Rev.  Ale.vis  Truteau  ;  present  priest  Rev. 
Jacques  Palatin,  S.S.  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male 
employees;  200  congregation.     145  St  Denis  st. 

Chapelle  dii  Saint  Cieur  de  Marie,  built  of  stone  in  1S81. 
First  priest  Rev.  A.  Wm.  Meunier  ;  present  priest  Rev.  L. 
A.  Dubuc  ;   120  congregation.     754  St  Catherine  st. 

Chapelle  des  Sicitrs  des  SS  Noins  de  yesus  et  Marie, 
built  of  stone  in  1876.  First  priest  Rev.  Francois  Xavier 
Menard  ;  present  priest  Rev.  Father  M.  Auclair  ;  100  con- 
gregation.    3  ;2  Rachel  St. 

Cliapelle  des  SS.  Notns  de  yesus  et  Marie,  \>vAl  of  brick 
in  i860.  First  priest  Rev.  L.  A,  Valois  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  F.  X.  Ecrement ;  338  congregation.  128  Noire  Dame 
st,  adjoining  the  Convent  of  the  Holy  Names  of  Jesus  and 
Mary. 

Chapelle  de  Ste  Anne,  built  of  stone  in  188S.  First  priest 
Rev.  J.  Fortin  ;  present  priest  Rev.  E.  Picotte,  P.S.S.  ;  i 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee;  124  congregation. 
466  St  Antoine  st. 

Chapel  of  Our  Lady  0/  Seven  Dolors,  built  of  brick  in 
1882,  First  priest  Rev.  Jean  Evangelist  Salmon  ;  present 
priest  Rev.  Hyacinthe  Brisette  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male  employee  ;  40  congregation.     337  Centre  st. 

Chapelle  de  St  yoseph,  built  of  brick  in  1887.  First 
priest   Rev,  Father  Pelissier  ;  present  priest  Rev.    Father 


Felix  Cavanagh  ;     i  Catholic  French  Canadian  male  em- 
ployee ;    20  congregation.     2353  Notre  Dame  st. 

Chapel  of  the  Immaculate  Conception,  built  of  Stone  in 
1857.  First  priest  Rev.  Father  O'Farrell,  C.S.S.R.:  present 
priest  Rev.  Father  Catulle,  C.S.S.R.  ;  1  Catholic  Fr.  Can- 
adian employee.      102  McCord  st. 

Chapelle  de  Notre  Dame  du  Sacre  Cceur,  built  of  stone 
in  1879;  founded  by  the  Valois  family.  First  and  present 
chaplain.   Rev   P.   Valois.      70    Noire  Dame  n  City  limits,. 

Chapelle  de  Notre  Dame  du  Sacre  Cceur,  built  of  stone  ; 
founded  in  18^0,  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Congregation 
of  Notre  Dame.  First  and  present  priest  Rev.  O.  Hebert, 
P.S.S.;    13  congregation.     456  St  Urbain  st. 

Chapelle  du  St  Sacrement,  built  of  stone  in  1890,  First 
and  present  priest  Rev.  P.  Estevenon  ;  3  assistant  priests  ; 
:!  brothers.  Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  3  Catholic  French;  2 
Catholic  Fr.  b  in  C  ;  i  Catholic  Dutchman;  i  Catholic 
Belgian.     50  Mount  Royal  av. 

Chapel  of  our  Lady  of  the  Good  Shepherd,  built  of 
stone  in  1844.  First  priest  rev.  Alexis  F.  Truteau  ;  present 
priest  rev.  A.  I^atulippe,  chaplain  ;  i  Catholic  employee; 
500  congregation.     500  Sherbrooke  st. 

St.  Louis  de  Gonzague  Chapel,  built  of  stone  in  1879. 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee.      405  Sherbrooke. 

Chapelle  de  St  Antoine,  (private)  built  of  brick  in  1867. 
First  priest  Rev.  Edmond  Moreau,  chaplain  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  P.  N,  Brnchesi  ;  i  Catholic.  Fr.  Canadian  male  em- 
ployee; 15  congregation.     856  Lagauchetiere  st. 

Chapelle  des  yeunes  Gens,  built  of  stone  in  1842. 
Director  Rev.  H.  Legault,  O.M.I.  ;  750  congregation. 
Basement  of  St  Peter's  Church,  109  Visitation  st. 

Chapelle  de  St  Edouard  of  the  Little  Sisters  of  thtr 
Poor,  built  of  brick;  founded  in  1888.  First  and  present 
priest  Rev.  Father  Cutelle,  C.S.S.R.  •  Redemptorist 
Fathers  of  St  Ann's  Church  assistant  priests;  83  congre- 
gation.    109  Forfar  st. 

C^uipelle  des  Rev.  Peres  Franciscains,  sous  le  patronage- 
de  St  Joseiih  ;  opened  June,  1S90,  by  Monseigneur  Edouard 
Charles  Fabre,  Archbishop  of  Mi.  ntreal  ;  Rev.  Father  Jean 
Baptiste,  superior  ;  3  assistant  priests  ;  2  brother  students  ; 
3  penitents.  Nationality  of  inmates  :  9  French  ;  i  French 
Canadian.     304  Richmond  st. 

Acidemie  St  Denis  Chapel,  built  of  stone  in  1861.  First 
priest  Rev.  H.  Lenoir ;  present  priest  Rev.  William 
Duckett,  S.S.  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employees  ;  30 
congregation.     37  St  Denis  st. 

Chapelle  St  Charles,  built  of  stone  in  1877.  First  priest 
Rev.  R.  Rousseau,  S.S.  ;  present  priest  Rev.  Jos.  Reid  ;  50 
congregation.     1419  Notre  Dame  st. 

Chapelle  de  V Ilopital  Notre  Dame,  built  of  stone  in 
i38o.  First  priest  Rev.  M.  Levesque,  S.S.  ;  present  priest 
Rev.  Narcisse  Latraverse  ;  60  congregation.  1429  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Chapelle  Salle  d'Asile  St  Vincent  de  Paul,  built  of 
stone  in  1869.  Rev.  R.  P.  Antoine,  O.M.I,,  superior; 
loo  congregation.     46  Visitation  st. 

Chapelle  de  St  Louis,  built  of  stone  in  1887.  First  and 
present  chaplain  Rev.  Candide  Therien  ;  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  employee  ;  470  congregation.   444  Sherbrooke  St. 

Chapelle  Bethlehem,  built  of  stone  in  1868.  First  priest 
Reverend  Father  Arroeut,  P.  S.S.  ;  present  priest  Reve- 
rend Father  Leclaire,  P.P.;  i  assistant  priest.  100  Con- 
gregation.    1  Richmond  sq. 

Chapel  of  Archbishop' s  Academy,hui\X.o{\>r\c\i  in  1833; 
served   by   the   clergy    of  Cathedrale    St    Pierre :      i    Fr.  . 
Canadians  employee  ;  7  congregation.     37  St  Margaret  st. 


60 


LocdVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


CONVENTS. 


Kames  of  Convents. 


Mount  St  Marie  Convent. . 
Couveiit  de  la  Miafericorde . 
PensionnatNomsde  J.M  . 

Congregai  ion  de  N.D 

Couveut  St  LtJon 

Ladies  of  the  Sacred  Heart 
Couvent  Ste  Marguerite. . . 
St  John  the  Evangelist    . . . 

Jardin  de  I'Enfance 

Pensionnat  Cong.  N.D.... 
Asile  de  1  a  Providence .... 

Orphelinat  St  Alexis 

Pensionnat  Kotre  Dame . .  . 

Academie  St  Anne  

Little  Sisters  of  the  Poor  . 
Couvent  de  Communaut6 . . 
Monastery  of  Notre  Dame,  j 
Mount  St  Louis  Monastery. 
Our  Lady  of  Charity  Mon..' 

Franciscan  Observants 

Most  Blessed  Sacrament  M. 
Couvent  de  1' Hotel  Bieu... 
Couvent  de  I'Hopital  G6n. 


Address. 


of 


326  Guy Stone 

326  Dorchester Stone 

99  Notre  Dame Brick 

1051  Ontario Brick 

150  Cadieux Stone 

St  Catherine  . Stone 

Point  St  Charles..  Stone 

337  Centre Brick 

119S  Mignonne. . . .  Stone 
754  St  Catherine. .  Stone 
1631  St  Catherine.  Stone 

145  St  Denis Stone 

40  St  JeanBaplistel   

102McCord Stone 

109  Forfar  Brick 

99  Notre  Dame . . .  Brick 
98  Notre  Dame. . .  Stone 
444  Sherbrooke.. . .  Stone 

500  Sherbrooke Stonp 

304  Itichmond Brick 

56  Mount  Royal  av|  Stone 

Pine  av  i  Stone 

390  Uuy ...Stone 


1860 

1886 
1860 
1877 
1885 
1872 
1662 
1882 
1880 
1878 
1843 
1«52 
1657 
1857 
1888 
186) 
1S79 
1887 
1844 
1890 
1890 
1860 
1870 


Present  Ladj  Superioress. 


Sister  Mary  Josephine 
Mother  Marie du  S.  C. 
Mother  Marie  J.B. . . . 
Sister  Ste  Dosith6e. . 
Sister  St  Gustave.  ... 
Mother  Schulten 

Sister  Dosith^e 

Sister  St  Bathelemy. . . 
SisterMarylledwige. . . 

.Sister  Dosith^e 

.Sister  S  t  Eulalie 

Sister  St  Alphonsus. . 

sister  Donitine 

Mother  Marie  J.B 

Mother  Raphael 

Rev.  Brother  Denis.. . 

St  Alphonsus 

Father  J.  Baptiste 

Rev.  P.  Estevnon 

Sister  J.  Bonneau. . . . 
Mother  P.  Filiatrault. 


30 
60 
28 
19 
10 
37 

4 
12 
11 
16 
50 

7 
66 
10 

9 

123 

17 

39 

74 

4 

4 
85 
105 


40 


30 
"28' 


192 

iei' 


100 

'too* 


350 
350 


CONVENTS. 

There  are  twenty-one  Convents  or  Sister- 
hoods in  Montreal.    January,  1 89 1. 

Convent  de  F  Hoiel-Dieu  de  St.  "jfoseph  de  Montreal, 
built  of  stone  in  1859-60  ;  founded  by  Mademoiselle  Jeanne 
Mance  in  1642.  Its  object  is  the  care  of  the  sick  poor  and 
orphans.  First  Reverend  lady  superioress  Reverend  .Sister 
Judith  de  Bresoles  ;  present  Reverend  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Justine  Bonneau.  The  Hospital  contains 
230  beds  ;  the  Orphan  Asylum  contains  8  beds  ;  85  nuns  ; 
II  novices.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Protestant  English; 

1  Protestant  Irish;  i  Protestant  American;  3  Catholic 
French  ;  i  Catholic  English;  18  Catholic  Irish  ;  19  Catholic 
Irish  b  in  C  ;  2  Catholic  Americans.  This  Institution  is 
maintained  by  the  rents  of  houses  and  lands  bequeathed 
to  the  Hotel-Dieu.     Pine  av. 

Couvent  de  V Hopital  Genenile,  Mother  House  of  the 
Order  of  Grey  Nuns.  Originally  built  of  stone  in  1694,  on 
Foundling  street,  by  Rev.  Charron  Brothers,  and  received 
its  title  under  Letters  Patent  from  His  Majesty  Louis  XIV. 
The  Charron  Institution  was  afterwards  transferred  to  the 
Sisters  of  Charity,  Grey  Nuns,  au  order  fjunded  in  1738 
by  Madame  Marie  Marguerite  Dufrost  de  la  Jemmerais 
(widow  of  M.  Francois  d'Youville),  the  first  Lady  Supe- 
rioress, on  the  7th  October,  1747,  and  sanctioned  on  the 
3rd  of  June,  1754,  under  its  primitive  title  of  "  General 
Hospital  of  Montreal"  by  Letters  Patent,  under  the  seal 
and  signature  of  His  Majesty  Louis  XV.  It  was  twice 
destroyed  by  fire  in  the  year-;  1755  and  1765,  and  rebuilt 
of  stone.  It  was  used  for  upwards  of  160  years  as  an 
asylum  for  the  sick,  maimed,  infirm,  aged,  insane,  found- 
lings, and  desolate  of  all  ages  and  sexes.  In  1869,  it  was 
found  necessary  to  secure  a  more  desirable  locality.  The 
same  Reverend  Ladies  erected  (in  1870)  a  spacious  Con- 
vent and  Hospital  on  Guy  street.  They  are  under  the 
direction  and  management  of  the  Reverend  Mother  Pra.xede 
Filiatrault,  the  present  Lady  Moiher  Superioress  General 
of  the  Order;  3  assistant  lady  superioresses;   i  mistress  and 

2  sub-mistresses  of  novices,  directresses  and  sub-directress 
of  wards,  ateliers,  workrooms,  laundries,  kitchens,  etc.; 
105  sisters;  90  novices;  15  female  employees;  3  male 
employees;  10  gentlemen  boarders;  23  lady  boarders. 
For  Nationalities  see  Hopital  Generale,  page  61.  This 
institution  is  maintained  by  the  rents  of  houses  and  lands 
belonging  to  the  Order  and  the  united  industries  of  the  Sister- 
hood. Governing  Body  Reverend  Lady  Mother  Superioress 
and  her  Council.  The  I.adies  also  erected  a  fine  Church  as 
a  part  of  their  noble  Institution.  390  Guy  st  cor  Dorches- 
ter St. 

Couvent  Mont  Ste  Marie,  built  of  stone ;  founded  by 
the  Sisters  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  in  i860, 
for  the  education  of  young  ladies.  It  is  maintained  by 
the  bon.rd  and  tuition  fees  of  the  pupils.  First  lady  supe- 
rioress Rev.  Sister  of  the  Nativity;  present  lady  supe- 
rioress Rev.  Sister  St.  Mary  Josephine;  30  nuns ;  i  nov- 
ice;    18    Catholic     female   employees;   2  Catholic   male 


employees;  192  Catholic  female  pupils;  3  Protestant 
female  pupils;  2  Jewish  female  pupils.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :  242  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  i  Catholic 
English  female;  5  Catholic  Irish  females;  76  Catholic 
Irish  females  b  in  C.  ;  7  Catholic  .\merican  females  ;  3 
Protestant  English  females  ;  2  Protestant  American 
fe.Tiales  ;   2  Jewish  females  b  in  C.      326  Guy  st. 

Couvent  des  Sceurs  de  la  Congregation  de  Notre  Dame, 
built  of  brick  in  1877.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Athanase;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister 
Ste  Dosithee ;  19  sisters;  2  novices  ;  2  Catholic  female 
employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  24  Catholic  Fr.  Ca- 
nadian females.  1051  Ontario  st  n  Church  of  the  Sacre 
Coeur. 

Couvent  St  Leon,  built  of  stone;  founded  in  1885  by  the 
ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame.  First  lady  supe- 
rioress Reverend  Sister  Ste  Alix  ;  present  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  St  Gustave  ;  10  nuns  ;  i  novice  ;  2  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  fem.ile  employees;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  11  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  females  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  i  Pro- 
testant English  female ;  I  Protestant  American  female.  115 
Cadieu.v  st. 

Ladies  0/ the  Sacred  Heari  Convent,  built  of  stone  in 
1872  ;  addition  built  of  stone  in  1886,  as  a  day  school  for  girls. 
First  lady  superioress  Reverend  ISIother  Desmarquet ;  pre- 
sent lady  superioress  Reverend  Mother  Schulten  ;  37  sisters  ; 
2  male  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  25Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  2  Catholic  French  females  ;  i  Catho- 
lic Belgian  female  ;  2  Catholic  German  females  ;  2  Catho- 
lic Irish  females  ;  5  Catholic  American  females.  Cor 
St  Catherine  and  Bleury  sts. 

Couvent  Ste  Marguerite,  built  of  stone  in  1662,  by  the 
Congregation  of  Notre  Dame  ;  founded  by  the  Venerable 
Moiher  Marguerite  Bourgeoys,  in  1662,  as  a  home  of 
health  ;  School  opened  in  1886  ;  maintained  by  the  revenue 
of  the  farm  ;  i  jo  Catholic  female  pupils.  First  Reverend 
Superioress  Venerable  Mother  Marguerite  Bourgeoys. 
This  Convent  is  dependent  on  the  mother  house  ;  4  nuns  ; 

1  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employee,  5  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  employees.     Point  St.  Charles  farm. 

Couvent  du  Sacre  Ca-ur,  built  of  stone  in  1872,  founded 
by  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Sacred  Heart,  for  the  educa- 
tion of  young  girls.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Mother  Damarquet  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Mother  Schulten;  37  sisters;  2  Catholic  female  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  25  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians  ;  2  Ca- 
tholic female  Irish  ;  2  Catholic  female  French  ;  5  Catholic 
female  Americans  ;  i  Catholic  female  Belgian  ;  2  Catholic 
female  Germans.     2082  St  Catherine  st  cor  Bleury  st. 

Convent  0/ St  John  the  Evangelist,  built  of  brick  in 
1882,  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Holy  Cross,  for  the 
higher  education  of  young  girls,  under  the  control  of  the 
Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners.  First  lady 
superioress  Reverend  Sister  Mary  of  St.  Adelaide  ;    12  nuns; 

2  novices;  i  Catholic  female  employee:  15  inmates. 
Nationalities  :  15  French  Canadians.    337  Centre  St. 


yardin  de  r En/ance  Convent,  built  of  stone  in  1883; 
founded  in  1881  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  Charity  of  Pro- 
vidence, for  th';  care  and  protection  of  orphans.  It  is  self- 
maintained.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Marie 
Hedwidge  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Si.ster  Dosi- 
thee  ;  11  reverend  sisters  ;  5  novices  ;  5  Catholic  Fr.  Can 
adian  female  empioyees.  Nationalities  :  20  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadians  :   i  Catholic  female  Irish.    iigS  Mignonne  st. 

Pension >t<ii  de  Li  Congregation  ae  Notre  Dame  Con- 
vent, built  of  stone  in  1878  ;  founded  by  the  Reverend 
Ladles  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  as  a  day  and 
boarding  school  for  girls.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Dorothy  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Barthelemy  ;  16  reverend  sister  teachers;  700 
Catholic  female  pupils  ;  4  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i 
Catholic  male  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates:  10 
Catholic  Fr.  Cauadi.in  females  ;  3  Catholic  English  females 
b  in  C  ;  24  Irish  females  b  in  C.     754  St  Catherine  st 

Asile  de  la  Providence  Convent,  built  of  stone  in  1843  ; 
founded  in  1845  by  the  late  Bishop  Bourget  and  Mrs.  J.  B. 
Gamelin,  as  an  asylum  and  dispensary  for  the  poor.  Visits 
are  paid  to  the  sick,  and  gifts  distributed  to  necessitous 
people.  It  is  supported  by  different  industries  and  by  public 
charity.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Gamelin  ; 
present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  .\I.  Hedwige;  50 
reverend  sisters ;  55  tertiar  sisters  ;  170  old  invalid 
females  ;  16  adult  boarders  :  g  male  employees.  National- 
ities of  inmates  :  280  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians ;  20  Irish 
Catholics.     1631  St  Catherine  st. 

Orphelinai  St  Alexis  Convent,  built  of  stone  in  1852; 
founded  in  1853,  by  Rev.  A.  Trudeau,  as  an  orphelinate. 
It  is  maintained  by  the  sisters'  industry  and  public  charity. 
First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Charles  ;  present 
lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Dosithee  ;  7  reverend 
sis;ers  ;  3  novices  ;  4  female  employees  ;  i  male  employee. 
145  St  Denis  st. 

Pensionnat  Notre  Dame  Convent:  founded  in  1657, 
incorporated  in  1671,  as  an  educational  establishment  for 
young  ladies  ;  conducted  by  the  Ladies  of  the  Institu- 
tio.i.  First  lady  superioress  Venerable  Mother  Bourgeoys, 
foundress  of  the  Order;  present  lady  superiore-s  Reverend 
Sister  St  tulalie  ;  inmates  :  66  nuns  ;  56  teachers  ;  350 
female  pupils  ;  21  female  employees  ;  4  male  employees. 
4c  St  Jean  Baptiste  st. 

Academie  St  Anne  Convent, hmXx.  of  stone;  founded  in 
1857  under  the  direction  of  the  rev.  Sisters  of  the  Congrega- 
tion of  Notre  Dame  of  .M  mtreal  as  a  school  for  girls.  First 
lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  St  Agnes  :  present  lady 
superioress  Reverend  Sister  St  Alphonsus  of  Ligouri  ;  10 
nuns  ;  350  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  2  female  Catholic 
employees;  i  Cath^ilic  male  employee  ;  14  inmates.  Natio- 
nalities of  inmates:  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females;  i 
Catholic  American  male  :  2  Catholic  English  females  ;  .9 
Irish  females.     102  McCord  st. 

Canvetit  of  the  LiHle  Sisters  of  the  Poor,  built  of 
brick  ;  founded  in  1888,  by  the  Ladies  of  the  Little  Sisters 
of  the  Poor,  as  a  home  for  aged  and  infirm  poor  of  both 
sexes,  who  have  no  means  of  support.  It  is  supported  by 
the  united  industry  of  the  sisterhood  and  contributions  of  the 
charitable.  First  moth'^r  saperioess  Kev.  Sister  St  Germain 
of  St. Mary:  present  mother  superioress  Rev.  Sister  Doni- 
tine  of  St  Mary  ;  g  sisters  ;  41  aged  women  ;  ■>i~\  aged  men. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  9  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ; 
32  Catholic  Irish  females;  2  Catholic  English  females; 
5  Catholic  French  females ;  i  Catholic  German  female;  i 
Catholic  Irish  female  b  in  C  ;  7  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
males  ;  20  Catholic  Irish  males  ;  3  Catholic  French  males  ; 
I  Catholic  Belgian  males ;  i  Catholic  American  male  ; 
I  Protestant  English  male.     lO^Forfarst.  Point  St  Charles. 

Pensionnat  des  Sa;urs  des  SS.  Notns  de  Jesus  et  Marie, 
built  of  brick  in  1S60 ;  founded  in  1843  ^'  Longueuil; 
transferred  to  Montreal  in  i860;  incorporated  in  1845. 
First  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Mother  .Marie  Rose ; 
present  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Mother  .Marie  Jean 
Baptiste;  28  reverend  sisters  teachers  ;  143  Catholic  female 
pupils;  1.3  Protestant  female  pupils.  Nationalities  of 
inmates:  124  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils;  18 
Pioieslant  females  English  b  in  C  ;  28  Catholic  American 
fema'e  pupils.     99  Notre  Dame  n  City  limits. 

Convent  du  Communaute  des  Sceiirs  des  Saints  Nrvis 
de  yesus  et  de  Marie,  built  of  brick  in  i860.  Founded  in 
1844  at  Longueuil,  by  Reverend  Mother  Marie  Rose,  for  the 
education  of  young  girls,  '^elf-supponed.  First  lady  supe- 
rioress Reverend  NIother  Marie  Rose  ;  present  lady  supe- 
rioress Reverend  Mother  Marie  Jean  Baptiste  ;  123  sisters  ; 
16  novices  ;  3S  pjstulants  ;  8  male  cmpl.  yees  :  125  Catholic 
female  inmate^.  The  nationalities  are  :  iii  Fr.  Canadians  ; 
12  Irish  ;  2  Scotch.     99  Notre  Dame  St. 


Convent  of  the  Order  of  the  Most  Blessed  Sacrament, 
built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1890,  by  the  Rev.  Fathers  of  the 
Order  for  the  Perpetual  Adoration  and  Exposition  of  the 
Most  Blessed  Sacrament.  It  is  supported  by  the  industries 
of  the  Fatherhood  and  free-will  offerings  of  the  faithftil. 
First  and  present  superior  Rev.  P.  Esteveiion  ;  4  Fathers  and 
3  Brothers.  Nationalities nf  inmates  :  2  Catholic  Fr.  Cana- 
dians ;  3  Catholic  French  ;  i  Dutchman  ;  i  Belgian.  50 
Mount  Royal  avenue. 

Mount  St  Louis  M mastery ,  built  of  stone  in  1887,  by  the 
Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Schools.  First  rev.  supe- 
rior Rev.  Brother  Andrew  ;  present  rev.  superior  Rev. 
Brother  Denis;  39  reverend  brothers;  18  Catholic  male 
employees     Nationalities.    444  Sherbrooke  st. 

Monastery  of  Notre  Dame  of  the  Carmelite  Nuns, 
built  of  stone  in  1879.  The  order  was  founded  in  1875. 
First  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Mother  Marie  Seraphin 
du  Divin  Cceur  de  Jesus  ;  present  Lady  Superioress  Reve- 
rend Mother  Raphael  de  la' Providence  ;  17  professed  nuns  ; 
3  novices  ;  3  postulants  ;  4  soeurs  tonrieres  ;  27  inmates. 
Nationalities  :  24  Fr.  Canadians,  3  French.  98  Notre  Dame 
n  City  limits. 

Monastery  of  Franciscan  Observants,  under  the  patron- 
age of  St.  Joseph,  built  of  brick;  founded  by  the  Rev. 
Brothers  of  the  Franciscan  Order,  in  1890,  for  prayer  and 
the  salvation  of  men.  It  is  supported  by  the  f^ree-will 
offerings  of  the  faithful  and  the  industries  of  the  brother- 
hood. First  rev.  superior  Father  Jean  Baptiste  ;  4  monks  ; 
3  lay  friars  ;  2  students  of  Theology.  Nationalities:  8  Ca- 
tholic Fr.  Canadian  inmates.  304  Richmond  st. 

Couvent  de  la  Miscricorde :  founded  in  1S45  by  Mon- 
seigneur  Ignace  Bourget,  Bishop  of  Montreal,  and  I\Iadame 
Rosalie  Jette  (Sr.  M.  de  la  Nativiie),  for  the  care  and  pro- 
tection of  unfortunate  women  and  infant  children.  Mother 
House  of  the  Order-  of  the  Sisters  of  Misericorde.  First 
stone  building  erected  in  1855,  completed  in  1885.  Present 
Hospital  built  of  stone  in  i386.  A  Gynecological  Dispen- 
sary is  connected  with  this  Hospital.  Five  visiting  phy- 
sicians, one  resident  Chaplain.  First  Lady  Superioress, 
Reverend  Mother  Ste.  Jeanne  de  Chantal  ;  present  Lady 
Superioress  Reverend  Mother  Marie  du  Sacre  Cceur;  60 
Sisters  ;  12  novices  ;  55  magdalens  ;  9  nurses  ;  23  Conse- 
crated ;  93  Catholic  female  patients  ;  i  Catholic  male 
patient  ;  2  Protestant  female  patients  ;  23  Catholic  female 
infan's;  22  Catholic  male  infants;  4  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  2  Catholic  college  students ;  3  Catholic  female 
private  boarders.  Nationalities  of  iumites:  262  Fr.  Can- 
adians ;  7  Irish  ;  22  Irish  b  in  C  ;  10  Americans  ;  4  English  ; 
2  Scotch  ;   I  French  ;  2  Germans,     326  Dorchesterst. 

Monastery  of  our  Lady  of  Charity  o^  the  Good  Shep- 
herd, built  of  stone  in  1844,  founded  in  Montreal  iu  1846, 
by  Monseigneur  Bourget  and  M.  Arraud,  for  the  care  and 
reformation  of  unfortunate  Aomen,  and  for  the  education  of 
young  girls.  It  is  maintained  by  the  proceeds  of  daily  work 
for  the  public.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Mother 
Mary  of  Ste.  Celeste  ;  present  lady  s  iperioress  Reverend 
Mother  Mary  of  St.  Alphonsus  de  Ligouri ;  74  reverend 
sisters  ;  40  novices  ;  6  postulants  and  out-door  sisters  ; 
120  penitents;  42  magdalens;  74  reformed  children;  128 
pupils  of  the  Industrial  school ;  492  inmates.  Nationalities 
of  inmates:  364  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females.;  68  Catholic 
English  females;  6')  Catholic  Irish  females.  500  Sher- 
Ijrooke  st.  

CATHOLIC   HOSPITALS. 
There     are     four    Catholic    Hospitals    in 
Montreal.     Janu?ry,  1 89 1. 

Les  Religieuses  Hospit  ilieres  de  St.  Joseph  de  I' Ho- 
tel-Dieu  de  Montreal,  built  of  stone  in  1S60  ;  founded  in 
1636,  by  Reverend  Mother  Marie  de  la  Ferreci  Lafleche 
(France).  The  first  nuns  who  came  to  Canada  in  1659,  viz., 
Judith  de  Bresoles,  Marie  Maillet  and  Catherine  Maci, 
were  taken  from  the  Maison  de  Lafleche  in  France.  First 
l.ady  superioress  in  Canada  Rev.  Sister  Judith  de  Bresoles  : 
present  lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  Justine  Bonneau  ;  85 
sisters;  11  novices;  2  teachers  ;  35  Catholic  female  pupils  ; 
42  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  38  Catholic  female  employees  ;  28 
Catholic  male  employees  ;  2  chaplains  ;  i  resident  physician, 
1  student.  Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  i  Hollander;  i  Scotch  ; 
T  American  ;  2  French  ;  i  Indian ;  i  Negro  ;  i  Swiss  ;  i  Bel- 
gian ;  109  Catholic  Fr.  Can.adians  ;  4  Catholic  French  ;  ■; 
Ca'holic  English  ;  t  Protestant  English  ;  ssCatholic  Irish  ; 
24  Catholic  Irish  b  in  C  ;  6  Catholic  Americans  ;  1  Pro- 
testant American;  i  Cath  .lie  German;  i  German  ]^\\' . 
Th  s  Institution  is  maintained  by  the  rents  of  ho.ises  and 
lands  bequeathed  to  the  Order.      Pine  av. 

Hopital  General  (or  Grey  Nunnery),  Mother  House  of 
the   Order   of  Grey   Nuns.     Originally    built   of  stone  in 


€2 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  oj  Montreal. 


1654  on  Foundling  street,  by  the  Rev.  Charron  Brothers 
jind  received  its  title  under  Letters  Patent  from  His  Majesty 
Louis  XIV  The  Charron  Institution  was  afterwards 
transferred  to  the  Sisters  of  Charity,  Grey  Nuns,  an  order 
founded  in  1738,  by  Madame  Marie  Marguerite  Dufrost  de 
la  Jemmerais  (widow  of  M.  Francis  d' Youville),  the  first 
Lady  Superioress,  on  the  7th  October,  1747,  and  sanctj_oned 
on  the  3rd  of  June,  1754,  under  its  primitive  title  of  "  Gene- 
ral Hospital  of  Montreal,"  by  Letters  Patent,  under  the 
seal  and  signature  of  His  Majesty  LoiisXV.  It  was  twice 
destroyed  by  fire  in  the  years  1755  md  1765,  and  rebuilt  ot 
stone.  It  w;is  used  for  upwards  of  160  years  as  an  asylum 
for  the  sick,  maimed,  infirm,  aged,  insane,  foundlings,  and 
desolate  of  all  ages  and  5exes.  In  1869,  it  was  found  neces- 
sary to  secure  a  more  desirable  looa  ity.  The  same  Reve- 
rend Ladies  erected  (in  1870)  a  spacious  buiLling  on 
Guy  cor  Dorchester  street,  to  be  used  for  the  same 
objects  as  was  the  building  in  1747,  except  for  the  insane. 
The  present  hospital  has  over  320  rooms,  and  is  now  under 
the  direction  and  management  of  the  Reverend  Mother 
Praxede  Filiatrault,  the  present  Lady  Mother  Superioress 
General  of  the  Order  ;  3  assistant  Lady  Superioresses  ;  i 
Mistress  and  2  Sub- Mistresses  of  Novices,  Directresses, 
Sub- Directress  of  Wards,  Ateliers.  Workrooms,  Laundries, 
Kitchens,  etc.,  105  professed  nun";;  9^  novices;  77 
female  employees  ;  13  male  employees  ;  66  inhrm  and 
aged  men  ;  116  aged  and  infirm  women  ;  670rphan  boys  ;  40 
orphan  girls  ;  17  foandling  boys  ;  25  fouadling  girls  ;  t6  male 
babies  in  the  crib  :  10  female  babies  in  the  crib.  Nationali- 
ties: 638  Fr.  Canadians  ;  23  Irish  ;  7  Americans  ;  3  French  ; 
2  English  ;  i  German  ;  i  Belgian.  This  institution  is 
maintained  by :  ist,  the  rents  of  houses  and  lands  belonging 
to  the  Order ;  2nd,  an  annual  grant  of  $2,940  from 
the  Quebec  Government ;  3rd,  the  united  industries  of 
the  Sisterhood  ;  4th,  the  alms  and  donation^  of  visitors 
and  other  ch.aritable  persons.  Governing  Body  :  Reverend 
Lady  Mother  Superioress  and  her  Council.  390  Guy  cor 
Dorchester  st. 

Notre  Dame  Hospital,  built  of  stone  and  founded  in 
1880,  by  the  citizens  of  Montreal,  for  the  relief  of  sick  and 
maimed.  First  and  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  Perrin  ;  16  sisters  ;  24  female  employees;  13  male 
employees.     1492  Notre  Dame  st. 

hospice  de  la  Maternite  de  Montreal,  built  of  stone  in 
1885,  founded  iu  1845,  under  the  direction  of  the  Reverend 
Sisters  of  Mercy.  First  lady  directress  Reverend  Mother 
St.  Jean  de  Chantal  ;  present  lady  directress  Reverend 
Mother  Marie  du  Sacre  Coeur  ;  5  vi-^iting  physicians  ;  1  re- 
sident chaplain  ;  15  reverend  sister  nurses  ;  75  patients  ;  24 
female  infants  ;  19  male  infants  ;  134  inmates.  Nationali- 
ties :  87  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females;  8  Catholic  English 
females  ;  16  Catholic  Irish  females  ;  2  Catholic  American 
females,  3  Protestant  English  fema'es  ;  13  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  m.ales  ;  4  Catholic  Irish  males  b  in  C  ;  2  Catholic 
English  males  b  in  C.     326  Dorchester  st. 

CATHOLIC   MEDICAL  DISPENSARIES. 

There  are  two  Catholic  Medical  Dispen- 
saries in  MontreaL     January,  1891. 

Pharmacie  de  V Hbpital  General,  built  of  slone,  and 
founded  in  1694,  by  the  Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery,  for  the 
dispensing  of  medicines  and  cordials  to  the  inmates  of 
I'Hopital  General.  In  this  Institution  one  of  the  Reverend 
Ladies  is  a  practical  dentist,  by  whom  the  teeth  of  the 
inmates  are  carefully  and  scientifically  attended  to.  5 
Catholic  female  employees.     390  Guy  cor  Dorchester  st. 

St  Joseph's  Dispensary,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in 
1864,  by  the  Reverend  Gentlemen  of  the  Seminary  of  St 
Sulpice,  for  the  dispensing  of  medicines  and  cordials  to 
the  poor,  without  distinction  of  nationality,  sex  or  creed. 
It  is  under  the  charge  of  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey 
Nunnery  ;  2  Catholic  female  employees.     56  Cathedral  st. 

CATHOLIC  BENEVOLENT  INSTITU- 
TIONS. 

There  are  thirteen  Catholic  Benevolent  In- 
stitutions in  Montreal.     January  1 891. 

Nazareth  Asylum  and  Institute  for  the  Blind,\i\\\\\.\n. 
i86oby  the  Rev.  V.  Rousselot,  P.S.S.  First  superioress 
Rev.  Sister  Marie  Louise  Christin.  The  Chapel  and  Home 
for  the  blind  were  built  in  1869  by  the  Rev.  V.  Rousselot, 
P.S.S.  First  Chaplain  Rev.  F.  Martineau,  P.S.S.  ;  pre- 
sent chaplain  Rev.  H.  Bedard,  P.S.S .;  first  and  present 
superioress  Reverend  Sister  M.  H.  Robin;  18  sisters; 
46  Catholic  blind  females;  28  Catholic  blind  boys,  17 
Catholic  female  employees;  2  Catholic  male  employees; 


I  Catholic  aged  male  ;  3  Catholic  male  students  ;  8  Catholic  ; 
females.     Nationalities:    123  Catholic  French  Canadians. 
2023  St  Catherine  st. 

St  Joseph' s  Infant  School,  in  connection  with  Saint 
Joseph's  Asylum,  built  of  stone ;  founded  in  185?  by  Rev.  , 
Victor  Rousselot,  P.S.S.  It  is  managed  by  the  Reverend 
Lidies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery.  It  has  4  sister  teachers  ;  3 
Catholic  female  employees;  200  puoils  ;  130  Catholic  Fr.  Ca- 
nadian fem  lies  ;  70  Catholic  Fr.  Cmadian  males  ;  Nation- 
alities of  inmates:  130  Catholi-  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  70 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  nales.    541  St  James  cor  Cathedra!  st. 

St  Patrick' s  Orphan  Asylum,  built  of  stone  in  1841  ; 
founded  in  1S49.  t>y  R^^-  Patrick  Dovvd,  P.S.S.,  opened  in 
1851,  for  orphan  girls  and  boys.  It  is  under  the  man- 
agement of  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  Charity  of  the  Grey 
>funnery  ;  9  sisters  ;  20  Catholic  female  employees  ;  2 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employees  ;  67  Catholic  orphan 
girls  ;    I  Protestant  orphan  girl  ;  82  Catholic  orphan  boys; 

1  Protestant  orphan  boy.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  28 
Irish  ;  113  Irish  b  in  C. ;  13  English  ;  12  Irish  American  ; 
9  French  Canadian  ;  i  Scotch.  Dorchester  st  bet  St 
Alexander  st  and  Beaver  Hall  hill. 

Novitiat  des  Fr'eres  de  St  Gabriel,  built  of  brick; 
founded  in  1890,  by  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Order  of  St 
Gabriel,  for  instructing  and  educating  young  children. 
First  and  present  superior  Rev.  Brother  Louis  Bertrand  ; 
4  brothers  ;  i  novice  ;  i  postulant  ;  6  inmates.  Nationalities 
of  inmates  :  5  Catholic  French  ;  i  Catholic  American. 
1961  St  Catherine  st. 

Institution  des  Sourdes  Muettes ,hm\t  of  stone  and  found- 
ed in  1851  ;  founded  by  the  Revereid  Sisters  of  Providence. 
Present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  St  Charles  de  la 
Providence;  43  nuns;  8  lay  sisters;  18  Catholic  lady  in- 
mates ;  235  C  itholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  mutes  ;  6 Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  female  emjiloyees;  8  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male  employees;  2  chaplains.  Rev.  F.  X.  Trepanier  and 
Rev.  F.  Reid.     401  St  Denis  st. 

St  Bridget's  Home,  built  of  stone  in  i860  ;  founded 
by  Reverend  Patrick  Dowd,  P.S.S.,  for  aged  and  infirm 
women  and  men,  for  servant  girls  out  of  place  ;  also  as 
a  night  refuge.  It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Reverend 
Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery  ;  Reverend  Sister  St  James, 
lady  superioress  It  has  8  sisters  ;  12  Catholic  female  em- 
ployees ;    41  Catholic  aged  women  ;    27  Catholic  aged  men  ; 

II  Catholic  servant  girls  out  of  place.  Nationalities  of  in- 
mates :   53  Irish.   Lagauchetiere  n  St  Patrick's  Church. 

St  Joseph' s  Asylum,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1853, 
by  Olivier  Bertheltt  and  Alfred  LaRocque,  for  the  recep- 
tion of  orphan  girls  and  boys.  It  is  under  the  direction 
of  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery  ;     17  sisters  ; 

2  novices  ;   i  visiting  physician;  85  Catholic  orphan  girls; 

3  Catholic  orphan  boys;  5  aged  Catholic  infirm  women; 
28  Catholic  female  assistants  ;  2  Catholic  male  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  140  Fr.  Canadians  ;  i  English  and 
I  Irish.    60  Cathedral  st,  bet  St  James  and  St  Antoine  sts. 

Catholi,  Orphan  Asylum,  built  of  stone;  founded  in 
1832, by  Madame  Cotte,  for  training  and  educating  Catholic 
orphan  boys.  It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Ladies  of 
the  Grey  Nunnery.  First  Lady  Superioress  Madame  Cotte  ; 
present  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister  Tutgeon  ;  3 
nuns;  3  Catholic  female  employees;  56  Catholic  orphan 
boys;  63  inmates.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  62  Fr.  Cana- 
dians ;   I  English.     2049  St  Catherine  st. 

Hospice  St  Charles,  built  of  brick  in  1879  ;  founded  in 
1877  by  Rev.  R.  Rousseau,  P.  S.  S.,  for  the  care  of  aged 
and  infirm  poor  "of  both  sexes.  First  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Ste  Croix  ;  present  lady  superioress  Rev- 
erend Sister  Labelle  ;  8  sister  ;  9  female  emyloyees  ;  2  male 
employees  ;  70  Catholic  males  ;  100  Catholic  females. 
Nationalities  :  170  Fr.  Canadians  ;  i  English  ;  10  Irish  ;  5 
Irish  b  in  C  ;  i  French ;  i  American  ;  i  Gsrman.  1416 
Notre  Dame  st . 

Bethlehem  Asylum,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1868,  by 
the  Hon.  Charles  S.  Rodier  as  an  asylum  for  destitute 
young  orphan  children.  It  is  under  the  care  and  direction 
of  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery.  First  lady 
superioress  Reverend  Sister  Painchaud  ;  present  lady  supe- 
rioress Reverend  Sister  St.  Louis;  8  Sisters  :  18  Catholic 
female  employees  ;  i  Catholic  male  employee  ;  66  Catholic 
female  orphans;  7  Catholic  male  orphans.  1,  2  and  3 
Richmond  sq. 

Orphelinat  Industriel  St  Frangois  Xavier,  built  of  stone ; 
founded  in  1889  by  the  estate  of  the  late  F.  X.  Beaudry; 
for  the  maintenance  and  education  of  Catholic  orphan  boys, 
directed  by  the  Freres  of  St  Gabriel.  First  and  present 
Superior  Rev.  Brother  Louis  Bertrand  ;  4  Catholic  brother 
teachers;  2  Catholic  male  employees;  50  Catholic  male 
orphans;  57  inmates.   1961  StCatheriiie  st. 


Lo veil's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


63 


Refuge  de  la  Passion,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1870, 
by  the  Sisters  of  Notre  Dame  de  Lourdes,  as  a  Refuge 
for  friendless  girls  and  servant  girls  out  of  place.  Lady 
Directress  Sister  Sarah  Octavie  ;  2  sisters  ;  6  servant  girls 
out  of  place  ;  2  i.'atholic  female  employees  ;  i  Catholic  male 
«mployee  ;  12  inmates.  Nationality  of  inmates  :  11  Fr.  Cana- 
dian females  i  Fr.  Canadian  male.  Cor  Laganchetiere  and 
St  Urbain  st. 

Home  for  the  Aged  of  the  Little  Sisters  of  the  Poor, 
founded  in  1886.  by  Rev.  F.  CatuUe,  for  aged  women  and 
men;  8  sisters;  2  novices;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
employees  ;  78  inmates  ;  48  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  women  ; 
30  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  men.     109  Forfar  st. 


CATHOLIC  CHARITABLE  SOCIETIES. 
There    are    nine    Catholic     CH.\RnAHLE 
Societies  in  Montreal.     January,  1891. 

Living  Rosary  Confraternity,  established  in  1847. 
First  director  Rev.  Patrick  Dowd,P.S.S.  ;  present  direc- 
tor Rev.  James  Callaghan,  P.S.S.  St  Patrick's  Church, 
cor  Lagauchetiere  and  St  Ale.xander  sts. 

Leo  Club,  founded  in  1884,  by  the  Rev.  James  Callaghan, 
P.S.S.  First  president  E.  Leduc  ;  present  president  J. 
Brophy  ;  St  Patrick's  Parish  Hall,  92  St  Alexander  st. 

Society  of  Ladies  of  Charity  of  Si  Patrick' s  Congre- 
gation: founded  by  Reverend  Patrick  Dowd,  P.S.S., 
for  providing  clothing  to  poor  children  attending  school. 
Present  director  Rev.  J.  A.  McCallen,  P.S.S.  92  St  .Ale.x- 
ander  st. 

Association  des  Enfant s  de  Marie,  founded  in  1852,  by 
the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame, 
for  religious  instruction  and  benevolence,  under  the  direc- 
tion of  the  Sisters  of  the  Congregation  and  a  committee  of 
ladies.    40  St  Jean  Baptiste  st. 

Bethleh  m  Infant  School,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1868 
as  a  school  for  infant  children  by  Hon.  Charles  S.  Rodier. 
It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey 
Nunnery.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Pain- 
chaud  ;  present  lady  s  iperioress  Reverend  Sister  StLouis  ; 
3  reverend  sisters  teachers;  3  Catholic  female  teachers; 
120  Catholic  female  infant  pupils  ;  180  Catholic  male  infant 
pupils;  3  Catholic  female  employees.     444  Richmond  st. 

Association  des  Enfants  de  Marie,  Externat  des  Dames 
du  Sacre  Coeur :  founded  in  1842,  by  the  Ladies  of  the 
Sacred  Heart,  for  religious  instruction  and  benevolence, 
under  the  direction  of  the  Ladies  of  the  Sacred  Heart,  and 
a  committee  of  ladies.     2084  St  Catherine  st  cor  Bleury  st. 

Union  St  Joseph,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1S51  by 
Louis  Leclaire  ;  incorporated  in  1856,  for  benevolent  pur- 
poses. Honorary  chaplain  Mgr.  E.  C.  Fabre,  Archbishop 
of  Montreal  ;  Rev.  J.  M.  Emard,  chaplain.  i796StCathe- 
rine  st. 

Union  St  Pierre,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1859  ;  incor- 
porated in  1862,  for  benevolent  purposes.  Rev.  Abbe  P. 
N.  Bruchesi,  chaplain;  Joseph  Contant,  president;  A. 
Gosselin,  treasurer.     1796  St  Catherine  st. 

Union  of  Prayers  and  of  Good  Works:  founded  in  1850 
by  Rev.  E.  Picard,  to  obtain  a  happy  death  and  funeral 
service.  Office  at  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice,  1710  Notre- 
Dame  st. 

CATHOLIC   COLLEGES. 

There  are  four  Catholic  Colleges  in  Mont- 
real.    January,  189 1. 

Grand  Semiraire,  built  of  stone,  in  1857,  by  the  Gen- 
tlemen of  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice,  for  the  education 
of  young  men  for  the  clerical  profession.  First  director 
Rev.  P.  Billodeau  ;  present  director  Rev.  Charles LeCoq  ; 
Rev.  J.  D.  Bray,  bursar.  There  are  two  communities  in 
thebuilding,under  one  director  :  oiieof  theology  and  one  of 
philosophy  ;  9  Catholic  professors  of  theology  ;  4  Catholic 
professors  of  philosophy  ;  133  Catholic  theological  stu- 
dents ;  85  Catholic  students  of  philosophy  ;  22  Catholic 
male  employees;  240  inmates.  Nationalities:  118  Ca- 
tholic Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  100  Catholic  Irish  males  ;  i 
Catholic  English  male  ;  10  Catholic  Scotch  males  ;  i 
Catholic  French  male  ;  9  Catholic  German  males;  i  Cath- 
olic Bohemian  male.     1197  Sherbrooke  st 

Montreal  College.— ¥ir<.t  Sulpitian  College  was  started 
at  Longue  Pointe,  in  1737,  with  the  Rev.  T.  B.  Curateau  as 
director,  and  under  the  name  of  St.  Raphael' s  College. 
Having  been  destroyed  by  fire,  it  was  rebuilt  in  this  city, 
on  College  street ;  opened  in  1806  with  the  Rev.  Jacques 
Roque  as  director.     In    1870  the   community  was   trans- 


lated to  the  new  college,  built  of  .stone,  on  Sherbrooke 
street,  and  adjoining  the  Grand  Seminaire  >n\  the  brow 
of  the  mountain,    under  the  name  of  the  Montreal  College. 

Montreal  Collegia,  built  of  stone,  in  1870,  by  the  Gen- 
tlemen of  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice,  for  the  education  of 
young  men  for  the  medical  and  legal  profess  on,  and 
for  mercantile  pursuits.  First  director  Rev.  Charles 
Lenoir;  present  director  Rev.  F.  Lelandais  ;  Rev.  H. 
Dupret,  bursar;  22  Catholic  professors;  300  Catholic 
students;  10  Catholic  female  employees  ;  23  Catholic  male 
employees;  333  Catliolic  inmates  Nationalities:  10 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  223  Catholic  Kr.  Canadian 
males;   100  Catholic  Irish  m.des.     1 181  Sherbrooke  st. 

St  Mary's  or  Jesuits'  College,  built  of  stone  in  1850.  First 
principal  Rcv.  Felix  Martin,  S.J.  ;  present  principal  Rev. 
Lewis  Diummond,  S.J.;  26  Catholic  male  professors  ;  44^ 
Catholic  male  pupils  ;  41  male  employees.  Nationafities 
of  inmates:  412  Fr.  Canadian  ;  67  Irish  b  in  C  ;  10  English 
b  in  C  ;  12  Sc«tch  b  in  C  ;  14  Americans  ;  12  French  ;  2 
Belgians  ;  2  English  ;   i  Irish  ;  2  Germans.     142  Bleury  st. 

CATHOLIC  ACADEMIES. 

There  are  thirty-six  Catholic  Academies  in 
Montreal.     January,  189 1. 

CATHOLIC    ACADE.MIES. 

Archhishop' s  Academy,  built  of  bricl:  in  1873  ;  founded 
in  1873,  for  the  higher  education  of  young  men,  under  the 
direction  zi  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Schools. 
First  principal  Rev.  Brother  Servillian  :  present  principal 
Rev.  Brother  Marcellian  ;  7  rev.  brother  teachers ;  240 
Catholic  male  pupils  :  i  Fr.  Canadian  Catholic  male 
employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  6  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  males  ;  i  Catholic  Irish  male  ;  i  Catholic  Irish 
male  b  in  C.     35  St  Margaret  st. 

St  Gabriel  Academy  for  boys,  built  of  stone.  It  is 
under  the  direction  of  the  Reverend  Brothers  of  the  Chris- 
tian Schools.  First  director  Rev.  Brother  Andaine  ; 
present  director  Rev.  Brother  Theodulph  ;  7  reverend 
brother  teachers  ;  2  secular  teachers  ;  3  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  412  Catholic  malepupiU.  Nationalities;  6  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  2  Catholic  French  males  ;  2  Catholic 
Irish  males.     350  Centre  st. 

Acadhnie  St  Denis ,  built  of  stone  ;  and  established  by 
the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  as 
a  school  for  girls.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Mother 
St  Gabriel  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Mother 
Aglae  ;  18  reverend  sister  nuns  ;  300  Catholic  female  pupils, 
Nationnlities  of  inmates  :  23  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  fe- 
males ;  5  Catholic  Irish  females  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male.     37  St  Denis  st. 

Academic  St  Antoine,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1867,  by 
the  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  for  the 
higher  education  of  young  girls.  First  Lady  Superioress 
Reverend  Sister  St  Michael  ;  present  Lady  Superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Ste  Marguerite-Marie;  10  Reverend  Sister 
teachers;  99  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  5  Pro- 
testant female  pupils;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female 
employees  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee.  Na- 
tionalities of  inmates  :  9  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  ;  3  Protestant  English 
females  b  in  C;  i  Protestant  German  female  b  in  C.  854 
Lagauchetiere  st. 

St  Patrick's  Academy,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in 
1850,  by  the  Rev.  Patrick  Dowd,  P.S.S.  It  is  under  the 
direction  of  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of 
Notre  Dame,  for  the  education  of  girls  ;  superioress  Rev. 
Mother  St  Aloysius  ;  12  reverend  sister  teachers  ;  2  Ca- 
tholic female  secular  teachers  ;  3  Catholic  female  employees  ; 

I  Catholic  male  employee  ;  400  Catholic  female  day  pupils  ; 
3  Catholic  boarding  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  4  Ca- 
tholic Fr.  Canadian  females;    2  Catholic  Irish  females; 

II  Catholic  Irish  femiles  b  in  C ;  3  Catholic  English 
females  b  in  C.     79  St  Alexander  st. 

Visitation  Academy,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1833,  by 
the  Gentlemen  of  the  Seminary  of  St.  Sulpice,  as  a  school 
for  girls.  It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Ladies  of  the 
Congregation  of  Notre  Dame.  First  Lady  Superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Ste  Barbe  ;  present  Lady  Superioress  Reve- 
rend Sister  Ste  Olive  ;  12  sisters;  4  novices  ;  17  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  female  teachers  ;  828  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female  pupils;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employees  ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee.  Nationalities 
of  inmates:  i7Catholic  Fr,  Canadian  females;  i  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  male;  2  Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C.  179 
Craig  St. 


64 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


Academic  St  Ignace,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1871,  by 
the  Reverend  Mere  Marie  de  St  Alphonse,  to  educate 
•young  girls.  First  Reverend  Mere  Superieure  Soeur  de 
St  Henri  ;  present  Reverend  Mere  Superieure  M.  de  St 
Charles  Boiromee ;  4  nuns ;  2  novices  ;  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  employee  ;  3  boarders  ;  100  pupils.  Natio- 
nalities of  inmates :  109  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male.     91  St  Hubert  st. 

Acadeviy ,  hnWx  of  stone;  established  in  1869  as  a  school 
for  young  ladies  ;  conducted  by  Madame  Marchand  ;  10 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  teachers  ;  293  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  female  pupils  ;  2  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  4  Ca- 
tholic female  employees  ;  i  Catholic  male  employee.  N.-i- 
tionalities  of   inmates  :    5  Catholic  Fr  .Canadian   females  ; 

1  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male.     62  St  Hubert  st. 
Academie  du  Sacre  Caur,  built  of  stone;  founded  in  1878, 

by  the  Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  school 
for  boys,  under  the  directio.i  of  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the 
Christian  Brothers  Schools.  First  director  Rev.  Brother 
Austin;  present  director  Rev.  Brother  Louis  :  4  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  female  teachers;  8  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male  teachers;  862  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  pupils;  2 
Catholic  l''r.  Canadian  male  employees.  Plessis  stand  380 
Maisonneuvest. 

Leduc' s  Academy,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1886  as  a 
commercial  school  for  ladies  and  gentlemen.  First  and 
present  principal  Zotiqiie  Leduc  ;  i  Catholic  female 
teacher  ;  i  Catholic  male  teacher  ;  3  Catholic  female  pupils  ; 

2  Protestant  female  pupils;  2  Catholic  male  pupils;  4 
Protestant  male  pupils.  Nationalitiesof  inmates  ;  5  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male..  85 
St  Constant  st. 

Academie  Ste  Marie,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  1881, 
as  a  model  school  for  girls  and  young  boys,  under  the  super- 
vision of  the  Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners. 
First  and  present  principal  Miss  Ida  Labelle  ;  6  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  female  teachers  ;  123  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female  pupils;  57  Catholic  Fr  Canadian  male  pupils. 
Nationalitiesof  inmates  ;  6CatholicFr.  Canadian  females  ; 
4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males.     174  Amherst  st. 

Miss  Cronin's  English,  French  and  Music  Academy, 
built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1862,  under  the  control  of  the 
Catholic  School  Commissioners.  First  and  present  princi- 
pal Miss  Anna  Louisa  Cronin  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  fe- 
male teachers  ;  47  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  61 
Protestant  female  pupils;  38  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male 
pLipils  ;  iCatholic  Irish  female  employee.  1428  Notre  Dame. 

Academie  Covniierciale  Catholique  de  Montreal,  built  of 
stone  in  1871.  First  and  present  principal  U.  E  Archam- 
bault ;  15  professors;  500  scholars  ;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
employees.  Nationalities  of  professors  :  9  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadians;  2  Catholic  French  ;  3  Protestant  English;  i 
Catholic  Irish.     Plateau  av,  1999  St  Catherine  st. 

Acadeijiie  St  Jean  Baptiste,  built  of  stone  in  1884  ; 
founded  by  Rev.  Magloire  Auclair,  as  a  commercial  school 
for  boys.  It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Clerics  of  St  Via- 
teur.  First  and  present  superior  Rev.  Frere  J.  A.  Desjar- 
dins  ;  14  brother  teachers  ;  21  Catholic  pupils  as  boarders; 
913  pupils  as  day  scholars  ;  4  Catholic  employees;  40  in- 
mates. Nationalities:  40  Fr.  Canadians.     786  Sanguinet  st. 

Academie  St  Joseph,  built  of  brick  in  1882,  by  the  Cath- 
olic School  Commissioners,  as  a  day  school  for  boys.  First 
director  Rev.  Z.  N.  Blais,  C.S.C.  ;  present  director  Rev. 
Brother  J.  Everiste,  C.S.C.  :  8  brother  teachers  ;  427  Cath- 
olic male  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  female  employees  ;  2  Catholic 
male  employees  ;  36  inmates  Nationalities  :  36  Fr.  Cana- 
dians.    265  Desery  st. 

Academie  Ste  Angele,  built  of  stone  in  1888  ;  founded  by 
the  Reverend  Sisters  of  St  Anne,  as  a  boarding  and  day 
school  for  young  ladies.  First  and  present  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Marie  Pacifique ;  21  reverend  sisters 
teachers;  96  Catholic  female  boarding  pupils  ;  i  Protestant 
female  boarding  pupil;  72  Catholic  female  d.iy  pupils;  i 
Protestant  female  day  pupil  ;  4  Catholic  female  employees  ; 
I  Catholic  male  employee;  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  112 
'.  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  pupils  ;  5  Catholic  American  pupils  ; 
.  s  Catholic  Irish  pupils  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  English  pupil  ; 
466  St  Antoine  st. 

Academie  St  Urbain,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  by  the 
Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame, in  1890, 
as  a  ladies' school.  It  is  self  supporting.  First  lady  superior 
Reverend  Sister  St  Nativity  of  Jesus;  present  lauy  superior- 
ess ;  Reverend  Sister  St  Honore  ;  S  nuns;  i  novice;  i  lay 
nun  ;  80  female  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  female  employees  ; 
Nationality  :  13  c'r.  Canadians.     456  St  Urbain  st. 

Academie  St  Anne,  built  of  stone,  founded  in  1857  under 
the  direction  of  Rev.  Laiies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre 


Dame  of  Montreal  as  a  school  for  girls.  First  lady  supe- 
rioress Reverend  Sister  St.  Agnes  ;  present  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  St.  Alphonsus  of  Ligouri ;  10  nuns  ;  350 
Catholic  female  pupils ;  2  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i 
Catholic  male  employee  ;  14  Catholic  inmates.  Nation- 
alities :  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  9  Catholic  Irish 
Canadian  females  ;  2  Catholic  English  Canadian  females  ; 
I  Catholic  American  female.    102  McCord  st. 

Academie  St  Joseph  Convent,  built  of  stone  ;  founded 
in  1867  by  Rev.  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame, 
as  a  high  school  for  girls.  It  is  supported  by  a  small 
government  grant  and  the  industries  ol  the  sisterhood. 
First  lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  St.  Calixte  ;  present  lady 
superioress  Rev.  Sister  St.  Mary  of  the  Crucifi.\  ;  11  sisters; 
6  novices  ;  2  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i  Catholic  male 
employee;  680  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  20  Catholic  inmates. 
Nationalities  ;  17  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  2  Catholic 
Irish  females  ;  i  Catholic  French  Canadian  male.  2353  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Academie  dc  Si  Louis  de  Gonzague,  built  in  1879; 
founded  by  Reverend  Ladies  of  Charity  of  the  Good 
Shepherd  as  a  boarding  and  day  school  for  girls.  First 
lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  St.  Francis  de  Sales ; 
present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  St.  Francis  de 
Borgia;  30  nuns  ;  8  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i  Catholic 
male  employee ;  99  Catholic  female  pupil  boarders ;  i 
Protestant  female  pupil  boarder  ;  80  Catholic  female  day 
pupils;  139  Catholic  female  inmates;  i  Protestant  femalo 
inmate.  Nationalitiesof  inmates  :  109  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
females;  23  Catholic  English  females  ;  6  Catholic  American 
females;  i  Protestant  English  female;  1  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male.     405  Sherbrookest. 

Academie  St  Urbain,  hmXt  of  stone  ;  established  in  1890 
by  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame, 
First  lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  of  the  Nativity  of  Jesus; 
present  lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  St.  Honore;  8  rev. 
sister  teachers  ;  i  novice  ;  i  lay  sister;  80  Catholic  female 
pupils;  4  Protestant  female  pupils;  2  Catholic  female 
employees  ;  i  Catholic  male  employee.  Nationalities  ;  12 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male.     45  St  Urbain  st. 

Academie  Bourgeois,  built  of-  brick  in  1877,  by  the  Reve- 
rend Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  as  a  day 
school  for  young  girls.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Athanase  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Dosithee  ;  19  reverend  sister  teachers  ;  2  novices  : 
963  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  female  employees  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  22 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadians  ;  i  Protestant  English  female  b  in 
C.     1051  Ontario  st. 

Academie  St  Leon,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  18S5,  by  the 
Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame,  for 
higher  education  of  girls.  First  lady  directress  Rever- 
end Sister  St  Ali.\  ;  present  lady  directress  Reverend  Sister 
St  Gustave  :  10  reverend  sister  teachers  ;  i  novice  ;  188 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils;  2  Protestant  female 
pupils;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employees;  2 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employees.  Nationalitiesof 
female  inmates  ;   15  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian.     115  Cadieux  st. 

Aca  iemie  Marie  Rose,  built  of  stone  in  1876  ;  founded  by 
Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Holy  Names  of  Jesus  and  Mary,  for 
the  higher  education  of  young  girls.  First  lady  superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Marie  Ste  Apollonie  ;  present  lady  super- 
ioress Reverend  Sister  Ste  Felicite  ;  23  sisters  ;  4  lay  sisters  ; 
60  Catholic  Fr,  Canadian  female  boarders;  176  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  fe- 
male employees  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  ;  3 
Catholic  Irish  females  bin  C;  85  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
emales.      392  Rachel  st. 

Academic  Si  Edouard,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1885,  by 
the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Holy  Cross,  as  a  school  for 
young  girls.  First  and  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sisier  Marie  St  Dorothy  ;  8  sisters  ;  357  Catholic  Fr.  Ca- 
nadian female  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  it  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  4  Protestant  English  females.  105 
Maii^onneuve  st. 

Academie  Ville  Marie,  built  of  brick;  opened  in  1887, 
as  a  mi.\ed  school.  First  and  present  lady  superintendent 
Mme  Eliza  Desrivieres  ;  i  Catholic  female  teacher  ;  14 
Catholic  female  pupils  ;  14  Citholic  male  pupils.  168^  St 
Denis  st. 

Academy /or  Young  Children  ,hu\\l  of  brick  ;  opened  in 
1884,  by  the  first  and  pre';ent  principal,  Miss  McKay;  4 
Catholic  female  teachers;  46  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  3  Pro- 
testant female  pupils  ;  46  Catholic  male  pupils;  2  Protestant 
male  pupils;  4  Jewish  female  pupils;  2  Jewish  male  pupils. 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal, 


65 


Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Irish  Catholic  ;  4  Irish  Catho- 
lics b  in  C  ;  i  Catholic  Belgian  male  b  in  C.  58  German  st. 
Aciidemy /or  Young  Girls  and  Boys,  built  ot  brick; 
established  in  18S3.  first  ami  present  lady  principal  Mme 
Marie  Louise  Gravel  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female 
teachers  ;  35  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  2S  Fr. 
Canadian  male  pupils  ;  2  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i  Jewish 
male  pupil ;  4  inmates;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  : 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  employee  ;  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmate"; :  3  Catho- 
lic Fr.  Canadian  females;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male. 
220  St  Christophe  st. 

Couzu-ni  Si  Edoti.ird  Actidemie,  foun  ed  in  1885  by  the 
Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Holy  Cross,  for  the  higher  educa- 
tion of  girls.  First  and  present  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  Marie  St  Djrothy  ;  9  sisters  ;  9  Catholie  Fr.  Cana- 
dian females.     105  Maisonneuve  st. 

Couvent  Mcirie  Rose  Academic,  built  of  stone  in  1876  ; 
founded  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Holy  Names  of 
Jesus  and  Mary,  for  the  higher  ediic  ition  of  young  girls. 
First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Mane  St  Apollo- 
nie  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Ste  Felicite  ; 
23  nuns;  2  lay  sisters;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female 
eraDloyees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  27  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  females.     392  Rachel  st. 

Pensionnat  Ste  Catherine  Academic ,  built  of  stone  in 
1S79  ;  founded  by  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of 
Notre  Dame,  as  a  boarding  school  for  young  girls.  Self- 
supporting.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  Ste 
Dorothy  ;  present  lady  superioress  Reverend  Sister  St  Bar- 
thelemy  ;  16  nuns  ;  4 Catholic  fe  nale  employees;  i  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  male  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  21 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian";.     754  St  Catherine  st. 

Mrs.  Viger'  s  Academy, h\\\\\.oi\>x'\c\L:  established  in  1875, 
as  a  day  school  for  young  children.  First  and  present  lady 
principal  Mme.  Maria  Viger  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female  teachers  ;  23  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ; 
30  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  pupils  :  8  inmates  ;  7  Catho- 
lic Fr.  Cana  lian  females:  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Catholic  Italian  female  ;  6 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male.     87  St  Christophe  St.  ■ 

Ladies  Acade}ny,\>S\\x.  of  brick  ;  established  1870.  First 
and  present  principal  Miss  Phelonise  Thibadeau ;  4 
Catholic  female  teachers;  2dd  Catholic  female  pupils. 
Nation  Uities  of  inmates  :  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females. 
15S  Cadieux  nr  Roy. 

French  and  English  Academy,  built  of  brick  ;  established 
in  1875  as  a  day  school  for  yo.mg  ladies.  First  and  present 
principal  Maderaoi-elle  Eleanor  Thiboieau  ;  4  Catholic 
female  teachers ;  200  Catholic  female  pupils.  197  Clia- 
tham  St. 

Mrs.  M-iir's  Academy, 'huilt  of  stone,  opened  in  i836, 
on  St  Antoin^  st,  as  a  day  school  for  yo.ing children.  First 
and  present  principal  Mrs.  A.  B.  M  lir  ;  i3  Protestant 
female  pupils;  12  Protestant  male  pupils:  3  Protestant 
English  female  inmates.     151  L  isignan  n  St  Antoine  st. 

Misses  O'Brien  S^  Rapetti' s  English  and  French 
Academy,  built  of  stone ;  established  1887.  First  prin- 
cipal Mrs.  Cornwall  ;  present  principals  Miss  Leonora 
T.  O'Brien  and  Seraphina  Rapetti;  20  Catholic  girls;  7 
Catholic  boys  ;  i  Protestant  boy  pupil ;  2  Catholic  female 
inmates.  Nationalities :  i  Catholic  American  Italian  female  ; 
I  Catholic  Spanish  female.    272  St  Antoine  st  n  Guy  st. 


CATHOLIC    SCHOOLS. 
There  are    thirty-one  C.\tholic  Schools  in 
Montreal.     January,  189 1. 

St  Patrick's  School,  built  of  stone  ;  establ'shed  in  1840, 
by  the  Gentlemen  of  the  Seminary  of  St.  Sulpice  as  a  boys' 
school.  First  director  Rev.  Brother  Adelbertus  ;  pre.seat 
director  Rev.  Brother  Ulric  ;  6  reverend  brother  teachers  ; 
350  Catholic  male  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  24 
reverend  brothers, — 13  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians  ;  6  Irish  b  in 
C.  ;  2  Americans  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee. 
SoCotte  St. 

St  Ann's  School,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1863.  It 
is  under  the  control  of  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian 
Schools.  First  director  Rev.  Brother  Servillian  ;  present 
director  Rev.  Brother  Arnold;  ii  reverend  brother  tea- 
chers ;  2  Catholic  ma'e  employees  :  600  Catholic  male 
pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
males;   10  Catholic  Irish  males.     113  Young  st. 


St  Lawrence  School,  hnWlofslonc;  estabUshed  in  1837, 
by  the  Gentlemen  of  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice.  It  is 
under  the  direction  of  the  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Schools. 
First  director  Rev.  Brother  Aidant  ;  present  director  Rev. 
Brother  Ulric  ;  visitor  Rev.  Brother  Flamian  ;  assistant 
visitor  Rev.  Brother  Alphonsus  ;  procurator  Rev.  Brother 
Probatus  ;  7  reverend  brother  teachers;  2  male  lay  teach- 
ers ;  2  Catholic  male  emp'oyees  ;  500  Catholic  male 
pupils.     50  Cotte  St. 

St  yacqucs  School,  built  of  stone;  established  in  1850,  by 
the  Gentlemen  of  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice  ;  directed  by 
the  Reverend  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Schools.  Principal 
Rev.  Brother  Richarius  ;  8  resident  brother  teachers ;  i 
Catholic  male  employee;  i  Catholic  female  employee; 
40D  Catholic  male  pupils.     117  St  Denis  st. 

St  Bridget's  School,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  1845. 
It  is  under  the  control  of  the  Catholic  Board  of  School  Com- 
missioners, directed  by  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian 
Schools.  First  director  Rev.  Brother  Aidian  ;  present 
director  Rev.  Brother  Andre;  12  reverend  brother  teachers; 
2  Catholic  male  employees  ;  800  Catholic  male  pupils.  Na- 
tionalities of  inmates  :  10  Fr.  Canadian  Catholic  males  ;  2 
Irish  Catholic  males;  i  Catholic  Irish  male  b  in  C.  133 
Dorchester  st. 

Champlain  School,  built  in  1870  ;  and  rebuilt  of  stone  in 
1890,  by  the  Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners  as  a 
school  for  boys.  First  principal  R.  Martineau ;  present 
principal  H.  O.  Dore ;  13  Catholic  male  teachers;  655 
Catholic  male  pupils  ;  2  Protestant  male  pipils  ;  i  Catholic 
male  employee  ;  6  inmates.  Nationalities:  3  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  females  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males.  172 
FuUum  St. 

Belmont  School,  built  of  stone  and  founded  in  1877  by 
the  Catholic  Board  .of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  commer- 
cial school  for  boys.  First  and  present  principal  P.  L. 
O'Donoughue  ;  9  Catholic  male  teachers  ;  361  Catholic  and 
4  Protestant  male  scholars ;  2  employees.  Nationalities:  i 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female.     245  Guy  st. 

Olier  School,  built  of  stone  and  founded  in  1877  by  the 
Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  Commer- 
cial school  for  boys  First  and  prseent  principal  Louis 
Antoine  Primeau;  10  Cathol'C  maie  teachers;  i  Catholic 
male  employee  :  494  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  6  Protestant 
male  pupils.  Nationalities  :  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  fe- 
males; 2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  6  inmates.  24  Roy  St. 

Sxrsfield  School,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1890  by  the 
Catholic  Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  Commercial 
schools  for  boys.  First  principal  H.  C.  O'Donoghue: 
present  principal  J.  T.  Anderson;  9  Catholic  male  teach- 
ers; 443  Catholic  male  pupils;  37  Protestant  male  pu- 
pils ;  I  Catholic  male  employee.  Nationalities  :  3  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males ;  6 
inmates.     Cor  of  Grand  Trunk  and  Centre  sts. 

Sarsfield  School  Evening  Classes,  under  the  control  of 
Montreal  Night  School  Committee.  Esiablished  in  10S9 
for  evening  instruction  of  working  men  and  boys.  First 
and  present  principal  Mr.  J.  T.  Ander>;on ;  13  Catholic 
male  teachers;  2  Protestant  male  teachers  ;  total  number  of 
pupils  467.     97  Grand  Trunk  st. 

School  of  the  Immaculate  Conception,  built  of  brick  in 
i886,by  the  Jesuit  Fathers.  Tne  girls  are  under  the  direc- 
tion of  three  sisters  of  ihe  Holy  Names  of  Jesus  and  Mary  ; 
Reverend  Sister  Marie  Cornelie,  superioress  ;  2  sisters  ;  i 
lay  teacher  ;  the  boys  are  under  the  direction  of  4  Lamenai- 
pian  brothers.  Rev.  Brother  Norbert,  director  ;  3  brothers  ; 
■  30  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  207  Catholic  female  pupils.  Cor 
Papineau  road  and  Rachel  st. 

Pensionnat  de  la  Congregation  de  Notre  Dame,  built 
of  stone  in  iSSi,  founded  by  Rev.  Ladies  of  the  Congrega- 
tion of  Notre  Dame  as  a  day  and  boarding  school  for  girts. 
First  lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  St.  Dorothy  ;  present 
lady  superioress  Rev.  Sister  St.  Barthelemy  ;  16  rev. 
sister  teachers;  4  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i  Catholic 
male  employee;  700  Catholic  female  pmils  ;  127  Catholic 
inmates.  Nationalities  :  99  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  ;  24  Catholic  Irish  Canadian 
females;  3  Catholic  English  Canadian  females.  754  St 
Catherine  st. 

St  Lawrence  School,  built  of  brick  in  1850!     It  is  under 
the  direction  of  the  Ladies  of  the  Congregat-on  of  Notre 
Dame,  as  a  school   for    girls.     Lady  superioress  Reverend 
Sister  Ste  Odile  :  6  sisters  ;   2  novices  :  290  Catholic   Fr 
Canadian  female  pupils  ;  40  Irish  Catholic  female  pupils 
in  C.    1966  St  Catherine  St. 


Montcalm  School,  founded  in  i860,  by  the  Catholic  Board 
of  School  Commissioners.  First  principal  Frs.  Xavier 
Desplaines  ,•  present  principal  A.  D.  Lacroix  ;  9  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  teachers  ;  433  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  4  Protes- 
tant male  pupils  ;  3  Jew  male  pupils  ;  i  Catholic  employee. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ; 
2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  i  Protestant  American 
male  ;  1  Protestant  Scotch  male.  184  and  186  Craig  st  and 
20  Montcalm  st. 

St  Jean  Baptiste  Parochial  School,  built  of  stone  in  1876  ; 
conducted  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  the  Holy  Names  of 
Jesus  and  Mary.  First  and  present  directress  Reverend 
Sister  Ste  Felicite  ;  7  sister  teachers  ;  567  Catholic  female 
pupils.     392  Rachel  st. 

Ecole  St  Pierre,  built  of  stone  in  1887,  as  an  educational 
establishment  for  boys  ;  conducted  by  Les  Freres  Maristes. 
First  and  present  principal  Rev.  Brother  Surius ;  12 
brother  teachers  ;  350  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  pupils- 
It  is  a  self-supporting  establishment,  receiving  no  grant 
from  the  Government  or  School  Commissioners.  Cor  St 
Rose  and  Panet  sts. 

St  Joseph' s  School,  built  of  brick  in  i860  by  Reverend 
Ladies  of  the  Holy  Names  of  Jesus  and  Mary,  as  a  day 
school  for  young  girls.  First  lady  directress  Reverend 
Sister  St  Mary  Augustin  ;  present  lady  directress  Reverend 
Sister  Marie  Ludivine;  8  sisters;  i  Catholic  male  em- 
ployee ;  533  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  2  Protestant  female 
pupils.      17  Desery  st. 

St  yoiepk's  School,  built  of  brick  in  1873,  founded  by 
the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Schools  in  1865  as  a  boys 
school.  First  principal  Rev.  Brother  Conall  ;  present 
principal  Rev.  Brother  Maurilius  ;  14  Rev.  brother  teach- 
ers ;  600  Catholic  male  pupils.  Nationalities:  8  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  i  Catholic  English  male  b  in  C.  ;  3 
Catholic  French  males;  i  Catholic  Irish  male;  i  Catholic 
German  male.  14  inmates.  322  Richmond  and  141  St 
Martin  sts. 

Mons.  Merieric  Lanctofi  Commercial,  French,  English 
and  Spanish  School,  built  of  stone,  founded  in  i88o.  First 
and  present  principal  Mons,  M.  Lanctot ;  1  Catholic  male 
teacher;  12  Catholic  male  pupils;  i  Jewish  male  pupil. 
Nationalities  :  i  Catholic  Fr.  female  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  male ; 
2  inmates.     229  St  Denis  st. 

Miss  Apolline  Ethier^s  Model  School,  built  of  brick ; 
established  in  1889.  First  and  present  principal  Miss 
Apolline  Ethier  ;  i  Catholic  female  teacher  ;  3  Catholic 
female  pupils  ;  15  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  male 
pupils.  Nationality  of  inmates  :  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
females;   i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male.     85  St  Andre  st. 

Miss  McCee' s  Select  Private  School,  built  of  brick  ; 
established  in  1881.  First  and  present  principal  Miss 
Mary  McGee  ;  2  Catholic  female  teachers  ;  12  Catholic 
female  pupils  ;  17  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  10  Catholic  male 
pupils  ;  21  Protestant  male  pupils.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  ;  2  Catholic  American  females  ;  i  Protestant  Eng- 
lish female;  i  Protestant  English  male.  Prince  Arthur 
bet  St  Hypolite  and  St  Dominique  sts. 

Mount  St  Louis  Institute ,  built  of  stonein  1887;  founded 
-J  the  Rev.  Brothers  of  the  Christian  Brothers  Schools  as 
a  commercial  and  scientific  college.  First  superior  Rev. 
Brother  Andrew  ;  present  superior  Rev.  Brother  N.  Denis  ; 
39  brother  teachers  ;  230  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  pupils  ; 
190  English  pupils;  18  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  em- 
ployees. 444Sherbrookest. 

htaitrise  St  Pierre-,  built  of  stone  in  i86g  ;  the  residence 
of  Rev.  Freres  Maristes.  First  and  present  Superior  Rev. 
Brother   Surias  ;    12   Catholic  male  teachers  ;  Catholic 

pupils;    Nationalities  of  inmates  :    2   Catholic  Fr.  Cana- 
dians ;  2  Catholic  Irish  ;  8  Catholic  Fr.     109  Visitation  st. 

St  Alphonsus  de  Ligouri  School,  built  of  brick  in  1890, 
for   girls   and  boys ;   under  direction   of  the   Redemptorist 


by 


Fathers  and  Ladies  of  the  Congregation  of  [Notre  Dame. 
First  lady  directress  Reverend  Mother  St  Claude  ;  i  reve- 
rend sister  ;  i  Catholic  female  teacher  ;  22  Catholic  female 
pupils  ;  12  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  i  Catholic  female  employee. 
Nationalities  of  inmates;  1  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female; 
I  Catholic  Scotch  female  b  in  C  ;  i  Catholic  Irish  female  ; 
I  Catholic  Irish  female  b  in  C.      120  Conway  st. 

St  yatnes  Christian  Brothers  School,  Brother  Richa- 
rus,  principal  ;  8  brothers  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male 
teacher  ;  490  pupils.     117  St  Denis  st. 

Ch  ristian  Brothers  Monastery ,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in 

1878.  First  rev.  superior  Brother  Austin;  present  rev. 
superior  Brother  Louis  ;  7  brothers;  i  law  teacher;  4  female 
teacher  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  employee.  Nation- 
alities of  inmates:  9  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians.  383  Plessis  st. 

Christian  Brothers  School,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in 

1879,  by  the  Rev.  brothers  of  the  Christian  Brothers  Schools 
for  the  education  of  young  boys.  First  and  present  supe- 
rior Rev.  Brother  Louis;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male 
teacher  ;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  teachers  ;  490 
Catholic  male  pupils.     181  Lagauchetiere  st. 

French,  English  and  Music  Classes  ;  founded  in  1875. 
First  and  present  principal  Mrs.  Philomene  Quevillon; 
28  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils;  6  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  5  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males. 
172 14  St  Hubert  St. 

Montreal  School  0/ Medicine  and  Surgery,  founded 
in  1843  ;  incorporated  in  1845.  First  president  Dr.  William 
Sutherland  ;  present  president  Dr.  Wm.  H.  Hingston  ; 
registrar  Dr.  L.  D.  Mignault.  Since  1867  it  has  been 
affiliated  with  Victoria  University  of  Cobourgj  in  virtue  of 
which  affiliation  it  has  been  enabled  to  give  degrees  of 
Doctor  of  Medicine  and  Master  of  Surgery.  Recently  a 
bill  was  presented  in  the  Legislature  to  increase  its  corpo- 
rative capacity  and  passed.  The  effect  of  this  bill  is  to 
make  all  the  members  of  the  Laval  Faculty  of  Medicine  in 
Montreal  members  of  the  Corporation  of  the  Montreal 
School  of  Medicine  and  Surgery,  and  in  the  session 
1891-2  the  Corporation  will  give  medical  teaching  to  all 
students  who  have  or  would  have  followed  the  lectures  of 
either  of  the  pre-existing  Corporations,  and  the  degrees  in 
Medicine  will  be  given  by  Laval  University  of  Quebec. 
It  has  a  teaching  staff'  of  23  Catholic  professors  and 
300  Catholic  students.  The  Institutions  controlled  by 
these  faculties  are  Hotel  Dieu  and  Hopital  Notre  Dame, 
various  dispensaries  and  the  Maternite  de  la  Misericorde. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  1  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  ; 
I  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male.     Pine  av. 

Ecole  Veterinaire  Laval,  built  of  brick ;  founded  in 
1886,  by  V.  T.  Daiibigny,  M.D.,  Laval;  incorporated  in 
1889,  for  the  medical  treatment  of  horses,  cattle,  dogs, 
&c.  First  and  present  director  Dr.  V.  T.  Daubigny  ;  6 
Catholic  professors  ;  27  Catholic  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Can- 
adian male  employees.  It  is  supported  by  an  annual  grant 
from  the  Quebec  Government.  There  is  a  dissecting  room, 
brick  stable  for  12  horses;  i  sleigh  and  2  four-wheeled 
carriages  belonging  to  the  establishment.  378  and  380 
Caaig  St. 

Refortnatory  School  of  St  P'incent  de  Paul,  founded  in 
1873  by  Rev.  Brother  Eusebe  and  directed  by  the  Brothers 
of  Charity  of  St  Vincent  de  Paul,  for  the  reformation  of 
youthful  criminals.  First  superior  Rev.  Bro.  Eusebe;  pre- 
sent superior  Rev.  Brother  Hilduard  ;  32  Brothers  ;  31 
Catholic  male  employees  ;  317  Catholic  male  inmates  con- 
victed ;  2  Jewish  male  inmates  convicted ;  21  Catholic 
male  inmates  boarders.  Nationalities  :  274  Catholic  French 
Canadian  males  ;  i  Catholic  French  male  ;  4  Catholic  Eng- 
lish males  ;  2  Cathc  He  Scotch  males  ;  30  Catholic  English 
males  bin  C.  ;  7  Catholic  American' males  b  in  C.  ;  12 
Catholic  American  males;  4  Catholic  Irish  males^binC.  ; 
6  Catholic  Irish  males.  Total  number  of  inmates  403.  1189 
Mignonne  st. 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Mcntreal. 


67 


PROTESTANT  CHUECHES. 


ANGLICAN    CHURCHES, 


Name  of  Church. 


of 


Present  Clergyman, 


1    Christ  Church  Ca  hedral 
'Z    Trinity  Church .......... 

3  St  George's  Church.      . 

4  St  Stephen's   Church.  .. 

5  ;St  James  the  Apostle... 

6  St  John   the  Eviingeli  t. 

7  ;St  Luke's  Church 

8  St  Martin's  Church  .... 

9  1st  Juile's  Church 

10  St  ."Nlarv's  Church 

11  St  Mathias"  Church  

12  [St  Thomas  Church  

13  L'Eglise  du  K6Jempteur 

14  Grace   Churcli   

15  X\\  Saints  Clmrch  

16  Rushbrook  St   Mission   Room.i 

17  Bourgeois  St  Mission  Room... 


2205  St  Catherine 

26  St  Denis. 

127  O.-iborue 

'ISI  College 

j2.5o!l  St  Catherine. 

1743  Ontario. 

1113  Dorchester.. . 
1 472  St  Urbain.... 

80  Coursol 

;!■)  Marlborougli.. 

Churchill  av 

1036  Xotre  Dame. 

123  Chatham 

458  Wellington.   . 

St  Denis 

Rushbrjok  I 

Bourgeois I 


Stone 
Stone 
.Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Wood 
Stone  I 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick! 


1859 
1862 
1870 
1S42 
l'*64 
1882 
1853 
1874 
1876 


1875 

1341 

1879 

Is-O 

1890 

18 

1890 


Rev.  J.  G.  Norton,  D.D. 

Rev.  Canon  W.  F.  Mills. 

Very  Rev.  J.  Carinichael 

Ven.  Lewis  Evans 

Rev.  J.  Ellegood 

;  Rev.  E.  Wood 

Rev.  T.  E.  Cunningham. 
!Rev.  G.  O.  Troop 

R-ev.  J.  H.  Di.\on 

Rev  A   Bareham     

Rev.  E.  BusheU 

Rev.  Canon  Henderson. . . 

Rev.  D.  Lariviere 

Rev.  John  Ker 

Rev.  H.  J.  Evans 

I  Mr.  Chas.  Manning 

iMr.  W.  C.  Blake 


N?-of  iCongre 
Km-   I  pation. 
ployees 


3009 

2250 

2500 
800 

1000 
750 

1225 
500 

1500 
500 
300 
250 
160 

2000 
150 
100 
100 


T.here  are  fifteen  Anglican  Churches  and  two    Mission  Rooms  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

Right  Reverend  William  Ben.nett  Bond,  LL.D.,    Lord   Bishop  of  Montreal; 
Vekv  Reverend  James  Carmichael,  M.A.,  D.C.L.,  Dean  of  Montreal,  and  Rector  of  St  George's  Church. 


Christ  Church  Cathedral,  originally,  built  of  stone  in 
1814  on  Notre  Dame  street.  Rev  Jacob  Mountain,  D.D., 
elder  brother  of  the  Right  Rev.  Bishop  Mountain,  first 
minister  and  rector.  It  was  destroyed  by  fire  in  1856  and 
rebuilt  of  stone  in  1859  on  St  Catherine  street.  The  first 
congregation  of  the  Church  of  England  and  Ireland  was 
formed  in  1789.  Right  Rev.  Bishop  Stuart  was  the  first 
bishop,  and  was  succeeded  by  Right  Rev.  Bishop  Moun- 
tain, Most  Rev.  Francis  Fulford,  D  D.,  Lord  Bishop  of 
Montreal  and  Metropolitan,  Ri5ht  Rev.  Bishop  O.'cenden, 
and  the  present  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal,  the  Right  Rev. 
William  Bennett  Bond,  LL.D.  The  first  minister  and 
rector  was  Rev.  John  Bethune,  D.D.  ;  present  minister  and 
rector  Rev.  John  George  Norton,  D.D. ;  i  assistant  clergy- 
man ;  ;;  employees  ;  3033  congregation.  St  Catherine  bet 
Union  av  and  University  st. 

Trinity  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1840,  on  St  Pail  near 
Bonsecours  street,  by  Major  Wm.  Plenderleath  Christie. 
First  bishop  the  Right  Rev.  George  Jehoshaphat  Mountain  ; 
first  minister  Rev.  Mark  Willoughby.  The  Church  was 
sold  in  1859.  and  the  present  Trinity  Church  was  built  of 
stone  commenced  in  1862  and  completed  in  1865  on  St  Denis 
street.  The  Most  Rev.  Francis  Fulford,  D.D.,  Lord  Bishop 
of  Montreal  and  M2tropolitan  ;  first  minister  and  rector 
Rev.  Charles  Bancroft,  D.D.,  LL.D.  The  Right  Rev. 
William  Bennett  Bond,  LL.D.,  is  the  present  Lord  Bishop 
of  Montreal  :  present  minister  and  rector  Rev.  Canon  W. 
F.  Mills,  B.D.  ;  I  assistant  clergyman  ;  2  employees  ;  2250 
congregation.     26  St  Denis  cor  D.ibord  st  facing  Viger  sq. 

St  George' s  Church  was  built  of  stone :  opened  on 
the  30th  June,  1843,  on  St  Joseph  st,  now  called  Notre 
Dame  street.  It  was  sold,  and  the  present  St  George's 
Church  built.  The  latter  was  opened  on  9th  October,  1870. 
First  minister  and  rector  Rev.  William  T.  Leach,  D.D.;  he 
was  succeeded  by  Rev.  William  Bennett  Bond,  now  Lord 
Bishop  of  Montreal  ;  present  minister  and  rector  Very  Rev. 
James  S.  Carmichael,  M..4l.,  D.C.  L.,  Dean  of  Montreal  ;  i 
asisstant  minister  ;  i  lay  assistant ;  8  licensed  lay  readers ; 
3  employees  ;  2500  connected  with  the  congregation.  Cor 
Osborne  and  Windsor  sts  facing  Dominion  sq. 

St  Stephen  s  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1842  First  min- 
ister and  rector  Rev.  Dr.  Falloon  ;  present  minister  and 
rector  Ven.  Lewis  Evans,  M. -A..  .A.rchdeacon  of  Montreal  ;  2 
employees  ;  800  congregation.  Cor  College  and  Inspector  sts. 

Church  0/ Si  yames  tlie  Apostle,  built  of  stone,  in  1864, 
by  Charles  Phillips.  First  and  present  minister  and  rector 
Rev.  Jacob  Ellegood,  M.A.,  Canon  of  Christ  Church 
Cathedral  ;  i  assistant  minister  ;  3  employees  ;  1000  con- 
gregation.     2559  St  Catherine  cor  B.shop  st. 

St.  yohn  the  Evangelist  Church,   built  of  brick  in  i860, 
on  the  corner  of  Djrchester  and  St.  Urbain  sts.       In  1882 
this  church  was  sold,  and   the  present  church  was  built  of  { 
stone.     First   minister  and    rector   Rev.    Edmund   Wood, 
M.A. ;  2  assistant  ministers  ;  2  employees  ;     750  congrega-   | 
tion.     Cor  Ontario  and  St.  Urbain  sts.  | 


St.  Luke's  Church,  hnWx.  of  stone  in  1853.  First  minis- 
ter and  rector  Rev.  Canon  Gilson  ;  present  minister  and 
rector  Rev.  T.  E.  Cunninjham,  M.A.;  2  employees  ;  1225 
congregation.     113  Dorchester  st. 

St.  Mirtin's  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1874.  First 
minister  Rev.  J.  Philip  DuMmilin,  M.A  ;  present  minister 
and  rector,  Rev.  G.Osborne  Troop,  M.A.;  i  assistant  cler- 
gyman ;  3  employees  ;  500  congregation.  472  St  Urbain  cor 
Prince  Arthur  st. 

St  yude's  Church  built  of  stone  in  1876.  First  and 
present  minister  and  rector  Rev.  James  H.Dixon;  i 
assistant  clergyman  ;  2  employees  ;  1500  congregation.  Cor 
Coursol  and  Vinet  sts 

St  Ma-y's  Church,  built  of  stone,  on  Marlborough  st ; 
it  was  demolished  in  1890,  and  is  now  in  course  of  re-erection 
on  a  new  site.  First  ministei  and  rector  Rev.  J  Douglas 
Borthwick  ;  present  minister  and  rector  Rev.  Arthur  Bare- 
ham,  B.A.;  I  employee  ;  500  congregation.  39  Marlborough 
St.  Services  are  now  held  in  the  iMission  room  on  Notre  Da- 
me st,  bet  Desery  and  Marlborough  sts,  during  re-erection. 

St  Mathias'  C^arc/j,  built  of  wood  in  1875.  First  min- 
ister and  rector  Rev.  Canon  Empson,  M.A.  ;  present  min- 
ister and  rector  Rev.Edw.ird  BusheU,  M.A.,;  2  employees  ; 
300  congregation.  Cor  Churchhill  av  and  Cote  St  Antoine 
road. 

St  Thomas  Church  was  built  of  stone  in  1841.  by 
Tnomas  Molson  of  .Montreal.  First  minister  and  rector  Rev. 
William  Thompson.  It  was  destroyed  by  fire,  and  rebuilt 
of  brick  by  Mr.  .Molson.  Last  minister  and  rector  the  late 
Rev.  Robert  Lindsay,  M.  A.;  present  clergyman  in  charge 
Rev.  Canon  Henderson,  D.D. ;  i  Protestant  male  em- 
ployee ;  250  congregation.     1036  Notre  Dame  st. 

L' Eglise  du  Redeinpteur,  built  of  brick  in  1879.  First 
ministerand  rector  Rev.  JosiahJ.  Roy,  B.A.;  present  min- 
ister and  rector  Rev.  Dolard  Lariviere,  B..\.;  i  employee; 
160  congregation.     123  Chatham  st. 

Grace  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1870.  First  minister 
Rev.  Samuel  Belcher  ;  present  minister  Rev.  John  Ker, 
B.D.  ;  3  employees  ;  2000  congregation.  458  Wellington  n 
Centre  st. 

All  Saints  Church,  h\i\\\.  of  brick  in  1890.  First  and 
present  minister  Rev.  H.  J.  Evans,  M.A.  ;  2  employees  ; 
150  congregation.     Cor  St  Denis  and  Marianne  sts. 

Rushbrook  Street  Mission  Room,  in  connection  with 
Grace  Church,  opened  in  18  ;  conducted  by  Charles 
Manning  ;  i  employee  ;  100  congregation.  Rushbrook  n 
Hibernia  st. 

Bourgeois  Street  Mission  Room,  in  connection  with 
Grace  Church;  opened  in  1890;  conducted  by  W.  C.  Blake  ; 
I  employee;    100  congregation.     Bourgeois  n  Fa  vardst. 


68 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


PRESBYTERIAN     CHURCH. 


No. 
1 


Name  of  Charch  I  Address. 

St.  Andrew's  Church  Beaver  Hall  Hill 


Built 

Stoue 


Em-     Congre- 

jloyees.  gration. 


1851 


1050 


There  is  one  KiRK  of  Scotland  in  Montreal. 
January,  189  i. 

St   Andrezv' s  Church   was  originally  built  of  stone   in 
1810,  on  St  Helen  street.     First  minister    Rev.  Alexander 


Present  Clergryman. 

Rev.  J.  Edgar  Hill....  i  , 

Mathieson,  D.D.  The  Church  was  sold  in  1849,  and  the 
present  St.  Andrew's  Church  was  erected  in  185 1,  on  Beaver 
Hall  hill;  Rev.  Dr.  Maihiescn  being  the  first  minister  ;  pre- 
sent minister  Rev.  J  Edgar  Hill,  M. A.,  B.D.,  Edin.;  3  Pro- 
tescant  employees  ;  1050  conijregation.  28  Beaver  Hall  hill. 


CANADA     PRESBYTERIAN    CHURCHES, 


St  Paul's  Church 

St  Gabriel's  Church 

Knox  Church 

St  John's  Frjnch  Pres.  Ch... 

St  Matthew's  Church  

Calvin  Church  

Chalmers  Church 

layl)r  Pres.  Church  

St  Mark's  Church 

Stanley  Street  Church 

Erskine  Church 

Crescent  Street  Church  

Eglise  du  Sauveur  

Lh  Croix  Church  

Me'ville  Church ... 

Nazareth    St    Mission    Hall.., 

Italian   Pres.    .\Iissi  n 

\Taisonneuve    Mis.^iO'i 

St  Gabriel    Mission    Hall 

St  Henri  Pre.i.  Mlssim  Hall.. 

Victoria   Mission  Hall 

St  Jeau  Baptiste  Mis.siou  .   . . . 


846  Dorchester. 
•iU8  St  Catherine. 
887  Dorchester. . . 
1876  St  Catherine. 
185  Congregation 
2565  Notre  Dame 
504  St  Lawiviice. 
99  Cham  plain  . . . 

128  William 

41  Stanley 

2368  St  Catherine. 
955  Dorchester. . . 

90  Canning 

Hochelaga 

Cote  St  Ant.  rd. . 
136  Welliu'Tton.. 
1786  St  Catherine. 
1.50  Lecours  av... 
Point  St.  Charles 
Notre  Dame. . 
53  Conway  . . 
144  Duflerin... 


Stone 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 
Stoue 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 
Stone 
Stone 
Brick 
Brick 
Wood 
Brick 
Brick 
Brick 


Stone 
Brick 


1868 
1886 
1865 
1870 
1859 
1862 
1870 
1880 
1S69 
1873 
1866 
1878 
1876 
18S9 
1886 
1870 
1870 
1891 
18s9 
188J 


Rev.  J.  Barclay 

Rev.  R  Campbell 

Rev.  James  Fleck 

Rev.  J.   L.  Morin 

Rev.  W.  R.  Cruickshank. 

Rev.  Wm.  J.Smyth  

Rev.  G.  C.  Heine..    

Rev.   Thos.  Bennett.   ... 

Rev.  John  Nichols 

Rev.  F.  M.    Dewey 

Rev.  A.  J.  Mowat     

Rev.  A.  B.  Mackay, 


Rev.  P.  Duclos 

Rev.  J.  MacGillivray 


Rev.  A.  Jnternoscia 
Mr.  E. Mackenzie.. . 


Mr.  W.  H    Pickard  ... 


Mr.  G.  W.  Charles.  . . 


1450 

800 

750 

300 

1000 

1100 

800 

625 

600 

600 

1050 

1250 

200 

300 

400 

100 

9) 

75 

60 

'"260 
80 


Ttiere  are  fifteen  Canada  Presbyterian 
Churches  and  seven  Mission  Halls  in  Mont- 
real.    January,  1891. 

St.  Paul's  Church  was  formerly  built  of  stone  in  1834  on 
cor  Recollet  and  Lemoine  streets.  It  was  sold  in  1866,  and  a 
new  church  was  built  and  completed  in  1868,  on  Dorchester 
St.  First  minister  Rev.  Edward  Black,  D.D.;  present 
minister  Rev.  James  Barclay .  M.A.  Glasgow  ;  4  Protestant 
employees;  1450  congregation.  846  Dorchester  n  St  Moni- 
que  St. 

St  Gabriel  Church,  was  built  of  stone,  on  St  Gabriel  st, 
in  1792.  First  minister  Rev.  John  Young.  This  church 
was  sold  in  1886,  and  a  new  church  bought  on  St  Catherine 
St.  First  and  present  minister  Rev.  Robert  Campbell, 
M.  A.,  D.D.  ;  3  Protestant  employees;  800  congregation. 
2148  St  Catherine  opp  City  Councillors  st. 

Knox  Chwch,  built  of  stone  in  1865.  For  saventy-three 
years  this  congregation  occupied  the  old  StGabiiel  Street 
Church  and  was  known  first  as  the  Scotch  Pre-byterian 
Church,  later  as  St  Gabriel  St  Church,  .and  afterwards  as 
the  Knox  Church  Congregation.  It  was  first  formed  as  a 
congregation  in  1786  by  Rev.  John  Bethune.  The 
first  church  on  S'.  Gabriel  atreel  was  built  in  i7C)2  and  opened 
in  same  year,  the  first  minister  being  the  Rev.  John 
Young.  Tn  1865  the  present  church  was  built  for  the 
congregation  (a  new  congregation  being  formed  in  the  old 
building  known  as  the  St.  Gabriel  Church).  Present  minis- 
ter Rev.  James  Fleck,  B. A.;  3  Protestant  employees;  750 
congregation.     887  Dorchester  cor  Mansfield  st. 

St  yolin' s  French  Presbyterian  Church  (Russell  Hall), 
built  of  brick  in  1870.  First  minister  Rev.  Charles  A. 
Doudiet;  present  minister  Rev. Joseph  L.  Morin  ;  2  assistant 
ministers  ;  3  Protestant  employees  ;  300  congregation.  1876 
St  Catherine  n  St  Constant  st. 

Melville  Church,  built  of  wood  m  1886.  First  and  pre- 
sent minister  Rev.  John  MacGillivray  ;  400  congregation. 
Cote  St  Antoine  road. 

St  Matikiw' s  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1859.  Fir.-st 
minister  Rev.  James  Black  ;  present  minister  Rev.  Wm. 
R.  Cruickshank,  B..'\.  ;  2  Protestant  employees;  looocon- 
gregation.  185  Congregation  st.  St  Matthew's  new  Church, 
corner  Wellington  and  Bourgeois  sts.,  built  of  stone,  will  be 
ready  for  occupation  about  June. 

Calvin  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1862.  First  minister 
Rev.  P.  D.  Muir  ;  present  minister  Rev.  William  James 
Smyth,  D.D.,  B.Sc,  Ph.D.;  2  Protestant  employees; 
1 100  congregation.     2565  Notre  Dame   st. 


Chalmers  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1870.  Mission  formed 
in  1863.  First  minister  Rev.  John  Jones  ;  present  min- 
ister Rev.  George  Colborne  Heine,  B.A.  ;  2  Protestant 
employees;  800  congregation  504  St  Lawrence  above 
Sherbrooke  st. 

Taylor  Presbyterian  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1880. 
First  minister  Rev.  John  Jones;  present  minister  Rev. 
Thomas  Bennett ;  i  employee  :  625  congregation.  99 
Charaplain  st. 

Si  M.irk' s  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1S69.  First  minister 
Rev.Wm.M.  Black  ;  present  minister  Rev.  John  Nicholls  ; 
2  Protestant  employees  ;  600  congregation.  128  William 
cor  Dalhousie  st. 

Stanley  Street  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1873.  First 
minister  Rev.  Dr.  Baxter,  now  in  Scotland  ;  present 
minister  Rev.  Finlay  M.  D-wey,  M.A.  ;  2  Protestant  em- 
ployees ;  600  congregation.     Stanley   st  n  Windsor  Hotel. 

Erskine  Church  was  originally  built  of  sione  in  1883,  on 
Lagauchetiere  st.  It  was  sold  in  1866,  and  the  present  church 
was  built  of  stone  on  St  Catherine  st.  First  minister  Rev. 
Wm.  Taylor,  D.D.;  present  minister  Rev.  A.  J.  Mowat ; 
I  assistant  minister  ;  2  Protestant  emplojees  ;  1050  congre- 
gation.    2368  St  Catherine  cor  Peel  st. 

Crescent  Street  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1878.  First 
and  present  minister  Rev.  A.  B.  Mackay, D.D.  ;  2  assistant 
ministers  ;  2  Protestant  employees  ;  1250  congregation.  955 
Dorchester  cor  Crescent  st. 

Eglise  du.  Sauveur,  built  of  brick  in  1876.  First  minis- 
ter Rev.  Charles  Chiniquy  ;  present  minister  (no  appoint- 
ment ;  2  Piotestant  emploj'ees ;  200  congregation.  90 
Canning  st. 

La  Croix  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1889.  First  and  pre- 
sent minister  Rev. P.  Duclos;  3  Protestant  employees;  300 
congregation.     Hochelaga. 

Nazareth  St  Mission  Hall,  built  of  brick  in  1870. 
Services  are  conducted  by  mis<:ionaries  in  connection  with 
Crescent  Street  Presbyterian  Ch\irch  ;  i  Protestant  em- 
ployee ;  100  congregation.     136  Wellington  cor  Nazareth  st. 

Italian  Presbyterian  Mission,  built  of  brick  in  1870. 
First  and  present  missionary  Rev.  Antonio  Internoscia, 
I  Protestantemployee;  90  congregation.   178681  Catherine  st. 

Maisonneuve ,  a  mission  of  Erskine  Church  Congrega- 
tion. The  mission  house  is  now  being  built  of  brick. 
Present  missionary  Mr.  E.  Mackenzie ;  75  congregation. 
150  Lecours  av. 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Mon/ real. 


69 


Si  Gabriel  Mission  Hall,  in  connection  with  St  Ma- 
thew's  Presbyterian  Church  ;  opened  in  1889  ;  1  Protestant 
employee  :  60  attending  Sabbath  School  and  Evening 
Service.     Point  St  Charles. 

St  H,nri  Presbyterian  Mission  Hall,  built  of  stone, 
founded  in  i8?9.  It  is  connected  with  Calvin  Church  and 
conducted  by  Mr.  William  H.  Pickard  ;  i  Protestant  em- 
ployee.    Notre  Dame  st  n  St  Henri  Tollgate. 


Victoria  Mission  Hall,  in  connection  with  St  Matthew's 
Presbyterian  Church  ;  i  Protestant  employee  ;  200  congn- 
gation.     53  Conway  st. 

St.  Jean  Bafitiste  (French  Presbyterian  Mission),  built 
of  brick.  Present  missionary  G.  W.  Charles,  U. A.  ;  i  Pro- 
testant employee  ;  80  congregation.     144  Dufferin  st. 


AMERICAN     PRESBYTERIAN     CHDBCHES. 


Niime  (if  Church.  1  .idcircss. 

Amevieaii  Pres .    Cburcb j904  Dorchester. 

2  lAmericaii    Pres.  Chapel J75  Inspector Istone 

There  is  one  American  Presbyterian  Church 
and  one  Chapel  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

American  Presbyterian  Church  was  originally  built  of 
stone  in  1826,  on  the  corner  of  St  James  and  McGill  sts. 
Rev.  J.  S.  Christmas  was  the  first  minister.  The  church 
was  sold  in  1864,  and  a  new  church,  the  present  one,  was 


h  m-  1  L'ongre- 
ployees  gation. 

2  1200 

3  I      250 


Built  I      In  rre.sent  Clcrpym™. 

Istonel  186     Rev.  Geo.  H.  Wells,  D.D. 
Is70    Rev.    M.  Stewart  Oxley 

erected  of  stone  on  Dorchester  corner  Drummond  street. 
Present  minister  Rev.  George  H.  Wells,  D.D. ;  2  Protest- 
ant employees ;  1200  rongregation.  904  Dorchester  cor 
Drummond  st. 

American  Presbyterian  Chapel,  built  of  stone  in  1870. 
First  and  present  pastor  Rev.  M.  Stewart  Oxley,  B.A.  ;  3 
Protestant  employees  ;   250  congregation.     75  Inspector  st. 


METHODIST     CHURCHES. 


iSt  JaTTies  Meth.  Church 2145  St  Catherine.  Stonei 

[Douglas  Methnalst  Church 12794  St  Catherine. 'Stone 

Dorclie.«ter  St  Meth.  Church.  ,5G5  Dorchester.. .  iBrickl 


10 


Dominion  Su  Meth.  Church. 

West  End  Meth.  Church 

First  French  Meth.  Church. 
I  Second  Methodist  Church.  . 
lEast  End  Meth.  Church  .. 
jSherbrooke  St  Meth.  Church 


IS8H 

1889 
I860 
1865 
1890 
1862 
1870 


Rev.  J.  Henderson,  M.A. 
Rev.  J.  C.  Antliff,  D.D. 
Rev.  C.  E.  Bland,  B.A... 

Rev.  S.  P.  P.  Rose 

iRev.C.  R.  Flanders 

I Kev.  E. de  Gruchy 

Rev.  J.  Tallman  Pitcher. 


894  Dorchester...  Stone 

Coursol [Stone 

4H1  Craig Stone 

119  Mountain. . .    Stone 

118Lagaucheiifere  Stone]  1844  ]Rev.  A.  McCann. .. . 

.546  Sherbiooke  ..  Stone    1853  iRev.  T.  G. Williams 

Point  St  Charle.s  Meth. Church.. 592  Wellington...  Brick    1864    Rev.  John  Scaiilon 

11  iEglifeE'angeliqueMftbodiste  142i  Delisle Brick Rev.  M.  Sadler 

12  Cote  St  Antiiine  Meth.    Ch.. . 'Cote  St  Ant.  rd...  Brick    1888  iRev.  F.  Tripp 

13  St.  Henry's  Meth.  Church  .      St.  Antoine...      Brick    1880  iRcv.  Wm.  Harris 

14  Hoch.and  Cote  St  Louis  M.Cb.  Mount  Royal  av..  Brick    1888  ',Rev.   H.Walker.. 
16  ;Des  Rivieres  Street  Mission..  !13  Dee  Riviferes. .  Brick|  1861 
1')  I  Brewery  Mission J97  College 


5 

3000 

2 

600 

1 

400 

3 

600 

3 

1000 

2 

250 

4 

1  CO 

4 

1000 

2 

550 

3 

1000 

1 

200 

1 

200 

1 

300 

1 

200 

1 

ICO 

90 

There    are    fourteen   Methodist    Churches 

and  two  Missions  in  Montreal.     January,  189 1. 

St.  yames  Methodist  Church  was  built  of  stone  in  1821 
on  St  James  st.  First  minister  Rev.  Robert  L.  Lusher. 
This  church  was  sold  and  a  new  church  erected  on  Great 
St  James  st  facing  the  present  building  of  the  Canada  Life 
Assurance  Co.  It  was  also  sold  and  another  new  church 
built  of  Credit  Valley  stone,  at  a  cost  of  $320,000,  on  St 
Catherine  st,  St  Alexander  and  City  Councillors  sts.  It  was 
completed  and  opened  in  1889.  First  and  present  minister 
Rev.  James  Henderson,  M.A.  ;  I  assistant  minister  ;  5  Pro- 
testant employees  ;  3000  congregation.  2145  St  Catherine 
bet  St  Alexander  and  City  Councillors  sts. 

Douglas  Methodist  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1889. 
First  and  present  minister  Rev.  J.  Cooper  Antliff,  D.D.  ; 
2  Protestant  employees  ;  600  congregation.  2794  St  Cathe- 
rine St. 

Dorchester  Street  Methodist  Church,  built  of  brick 
in  i860.  First  minister  Rev.  Andrew  Henderson  ;  present 
minister  Rev.  Charles  E.  Bland,  B.A.  ;  i  Protestant  em- 
ployee ;  400  congregation.  565  Dorchester  cor  St  Charles 
Borromee  st. 

Dominion  Square  Methodist  CIvrch,  built  of  stone 
in  1865.  First  ministers  Revs.  James  Elliott,  D.D.,  and 
William  Briggs  D.D.  ;  present  minister  Rev.  Samuel 
Protestant  P.  Rose  ;  3  employees  ;  600  congregation.  894 
Dorchester  cor  Windsor  st. 

West  End  Methodist  Church  was  built  of  stone  in  1890, 
at  the  corner  of  Seigneurs  and  Notre  Dame  sts.  I'irst 
minister  Rev.  William  J.  Shaw,  D.D.  At  the  commence- 
ment of  the  year  1890  it  was  sold,  and  the  present  church 
was  built  of  stone  on  the  corner  of  Coursol  and  Canning  sts. 
First  and  present  minister  Rev.  Charles  R.  Flanders  ;  3 
Protestant  employees;  1000  congregation.  Cor  Coursol  and 
Canning  sts. 

First  French  Methodist  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1862, 
as  a  French  Presbyterian  Church,  by  the  Rev.  A. P.  Duclos. 
First  opened  at  a  Methodist  Church  in  1873.  First  minister 
Rev.  Louis  Napoleon  Beaudry  ;  present  minister  Rev. 
Edward  de  Gruchy;  2  Protestant  employees ;  250  congre- 
gation.    43J  Craig  cor  St  Elizabeth  st. 


Second  Methodist  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1870,  by  the 
congregation  formerly  worshipping  in  Ottawa  street.  First 
minister  Rev.  William  Hanslord,  D.D.  :  present  minister 
Rev. J. Tallman  Pitcher  ;  i  assistant  minister  ;  4  Protestant 
employees;   1000  congregation.     119  Mountain  st. 

East  End  Methodist  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1844.  First 
minister  Rev.  ;  present  minister  Rev.  Alfred  McCann  ;  4 
Protestant  employees  ;  1000  congregation.  118  Lagauche- 
tiere  n  DeSalabery  st. 

Sherbrooke  Street  Methodist  Church,  built  of  stone  in 
1853.  First  ministers  Revs.  John  Borland  and  S.  J. 
Hunter,  D.D.  ;  present  minister  Rev.  T.  G  Williams, 
D.D.  ;  2  Protestant  employees  ;  550  congregation.  546 
therbrooke  cor  St  Claries  Borromee  st. 

Point  St  Charles  Methohist  Church,  built  of  brick  in 
1864.  First  minister  Rev.  Dr.  Douglas;  present  minister 
Rev.  John  Scanlon  ;  3  Protestant  employees  ;  1000  con- 
gregation,    592  Wellington  St. 

Eglise  Evangelique  Methodiste,  built  of  brick  in  18 
First  and  present   minister    Rev.  M.  Sadler  ;   i   Protestant 
employee  ;  200  congregation.     142^  Delisle  st. 

St  Henry' s  Methodist  Church,  built  of  brick  in  1880 
First  minister  Rev.  Edward  Lawrence:  present  minister 
Rev.  William  Harris;  i  Protestant  employee  ;  300  congre- 
gation.    Cor  St.  Antoine  st  and  Metcalfe  av. 

Cote  St  Antoine  Methodist  Church,  built  of  brick  in 
1888.  Present  minister  Rev.  Frederick  Tripp  ;  i  Protest- 
ant employee;   200  congregation.     Cote  St.  Antoine  road. 

Hochelaga  and  C  ote  St  Louis  Methodist  Church,  built 
of  brick  in  1888.  First  and  present  pastors  Revs.  A.  G. 
Robinson  and  Rev.  H.Walker:  1  Protestant  employee ; 
200  congregation.      Cor  Mount  Royal  av  and  Berri  st. 

DesRiviires  Street  Mission,  built  of  brick  in  1861,  by 
the  congregation  of  St  James  Church  ;  1  Protestant  em- 
ployee ;  100  congregation.    13  DesRivieres  st. 

Brewery  Mission,  presently  formed  in  connection  with 
St  James  Methodist  Church  ;  90  congregation.  Miss  M. 
Douglas,  president ;    Miss  Cadwell,  sec.    97  College  St. 


70 


LoveU's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


BAPTIST    CHURCHES. 


No. 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 


Present  Clergyman. 
'Rev.  Donald  Grant. 


Name  of  Church,  Address.  |    Bnlt        In 

First  Baptist  Church        2162  St  Catherine.  Stone'  1871 

French  Bap.  Ch.  (L'Oratoire).  14  Mance Stone  1882    Rpv.  A.  M.  Therrien. 

Grace  Baptist  Church 2321  St.  Catherine    ,  1^=89    Rev.  J.  U.  Fulton... 

Olivet  Baptist  i  hurch 183  Mountain Stone'  1879    Rev.  A.  G.  Upham 

Mission  Hall..  .         43  Centre Bricl£|  1888    Mr.  J.  B.  Warnicker. 

Winstanley  Hall U-2i  Delisle Bricli;  1888  i 

Evangelistic  Mission 2254  St  Catherine,  j ,  1889  ; 

Gain  Street  Mission Gain Brick  1888  ' 


Em- 
ployees 

2 

2 


Congre* 
gafeion 

400' 
70- 
600' 
700 
300 
260 
150 
75 


There  are  four  Baptist  Churches,  two  Halls 
and  two  Missions  in  Montreal.     January,  1891. 

First  Baptist  Church  was  built  of  stone,  on  St  Helen 
St,  in  1837.  It  was  sold,  and  a  new  one  erected  on  Beaver 
Hall  hill  in  1858.  In  1878  this  church  was  sold  to  the 
Reformed  Episcopal  congregation.  The  present  church  on 
St  Catherine  street  was  erected  in  1871.  First  pastor  Rev. 
Joshua  Donovan  ;  present  pastor,  Rev.  Donald  Grant ;  2 
Protestant  employees;  400  congregation.  2162  St  Cathe- 
rine cor  City  Councillors. 

French  Bajxist  Chtirch  {U  Oratoire),  built  of  stone  in 
1882.  First  pastor  Rev.  Theodore  Lafleur  ;  present  pas- 
tor Rev.  Alphonse  L.  Therien  ;  2  Protestant  employees ; 
70    congregation.     14  Mance  above  St  Catherine  st. 

Grace  Baptist  Church,  worshipping  in  Queen's  Hall, 
2321  St.  Catherine  street;  opened  in  18S9.  First  and  present 
minister  Rev.  Justin  D.  Fulton,  D.D.  ;  i  assistant  minister ; 
2  lay  assistants;  600  congregation.  Queen's  block,  2321 
St  Catherine  st. 


Olivet  Baptist  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1879.  First 
pastor  Rev.  John  Gordon  ;  present  pastor  Rev.  Albert  G. 
Upham;  2  Protestant  employees  ;  700  congregation.  183 
Mountain  cor  Osborne  st. 

Mission  Hall,  built  of  brick  ;  opened  in  1888.  F'irst 
pastor  Rev.  Charles  S.  J.  Boone;  present  pastor  J.  B. 
Warnicker;  i  Protestant  employee  ;  300  congregation.  45 
Centre  st. 

Winstanley  Hall,  built  of  brick  ;  opened  in  1888  ;  con- 
ducted by  the  Young  Men  of  Olivet  Baptist  Church  ;  i 
Protestant  employee.     260  congregation.     142^  Delisle  st. 

Evangelistic  Mission,  opened  in  1889;  conducted  by 
the  Ladies  of  Grace  Baptist  Church;  150  congregation. 
2254  St  Catherine  st. 

Gain  Street  Mission,  built  of  brick  ;  opened  in  i838  ;  con- 
ducted by  the  Young  Men  of  the  First  Baptist  Church  ;  75 
congregation. 


CONGREGATIONAL     CHURCHES. 


1  iZion    Church i  Mance I  Stone;   Rev.  W.  H.  Warriner... 

2  Calvary  Church 302  Guy Stone    1876    Rev.  E.  M.   Hill 

3  Emmanuel  Church  .. .  2431  StCatherine.lstone;  1876  iRev.  Wm.  H.  Pulsford. 


There  ai'e  three  Congregational  Churches 
in  Montreal.     January,  189 1. 

Zion  Church  was  originally  built  of  stone  on  Beaver 
Hall  hill.  First  minister  Rev.  Henry  Wilkes,  D.D.  Itwas 
sold.  The  Church  is  now  on  the  corner  of  Mance  and  Milton 
streets.  Rev.  W.  H.  Warriner,  B.A.,B.D.,  isthepresent 
minister  ;  2  Protestant  employees  ;  350  congregation.  Cor 
Mance  and  Milton  sts. 


2  i      350 

3  750 
3     )      900 

Calvary  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1876.  First  minister 
Rev.  Joseph  Lawson  Foster,  LL.B.;  present  minister  Rev. 
Edward  Munson  Hill,  M.A.;  3  Protestant  employees  ;  750 
congregation.     302  Guy  st. 

Emmanuel  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1876.  First  minis- 
ter Rev.  J.  Frederick  Stevenson,  D.D. ;  present  minister 
William  Hanson  Pulsford,  M.  A.  ;  3  Protestant  employees; 
900  congregation.     2431  St  Catherine  cor  Stanley  st. 


1 


NEW    JERUSALEM     CHURCH, 

1  I  New  Jerusalem  Church 1  25  Hanover |  Brick  |  1802  |  Rev.  Edwin  Gould. ...    |  . . 

There    is   one   New  Jerusalem    Church  in  Montreal.     January,  189 1. 
New  yerusalem   CAarcA,  built  of  brick  in  1862.    First    |    employees;    50   congregation.      25    Hanover   st   cor    Dor 
and   present   minister  Rev.  Edwin   Gould ;    i    Protestant    '    Chester  st. 


50 


1 


600 


GERMAN    LUTHERAN    CHURCH. 

1  I  St  John's  G.  L.  Evangel.  Ch..  |  129  St  Dominique  |  Stone  I  1858  |  Rev.  H.  Remhe |  ....  | 

There  is  one  German  Lutheran  Church  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

St  yohn's  German  Lutheran  Evangelical  Church,  hwWt    I    pastor  Rev.  Heinrich  Rembe  ;   i  Protestant  employee  ;  600 


of  stone  in  18 


First  pastor  Rev.  G.  Werner  ;  present    |    congregation.     129  St  Dominique  st. 


CATHOLIC    APOSTOLIC    CHURCH. 

1  I  Catholic  Apostolic  Church  ...  |  35  Cathcart | |  18     |  Rev.  Mr.  Ross I  ....  |       1 

There  is  one  Catholic  Apostolic  Church  in  Montreal.     January,  1891. 

Catholic  Apostolic  Church.       First    and    present    minister    and    pastor  Rev.     Mr.   Ross  ;     i  Protestant  employee 
30  congregation.     35  Cathcart  St. 


30 


REFORMED    EPISCOPAL    CHURCH. 

1  1  St  Bartholomew's  Church...  |  18  Beaver  Hall  hill  |  Stone  |  1SS8  |  Eev.  C.  Tully. 


There  is  one  Reformed  Episcopal  Church  in  Montreal.     January,   189 1. 

opened  by  the  Right  Rev.  Bishop  Ussher,  D.D.  Present 
minister  Rev.  Charles  Tully,  F.R.G.S.,  F.S.S.C,  rector  ;  a 
Protestant  employees  ;  600  congregation.  18  Beaver  Hall  hill 


St  Bartholomew's  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1858,  by 
the  first  Baptist  Congregation.  It  was  sold  in  1877  to 
the  Reformed   Episcopal  Church.     In   same  year  it  was 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


71 


PLYMOUTH    BRETHREN. 


K:ime  of  Church.  I  Addie$.<i.  I    Built 

'  Plymouth  Brethren |  32  University | | 

There  is  one  Plymouth  Brethren  Congregation  in  Montreal.    January,  1891 


Present  Clerpynian. 

Brethren 


A«si»t-  I   Em-     [Congre- 
ants.    ployees   gation. 

1       I      200 


Plymouth  Brethren,  meetings  ondiicted   by  Brethren;  r  Protestant  employee  ;  200  congregation.  32  University  st. 


ADVENT    CHRISTIANS. 


1    I      150 


1  !  Advent  Chris.  Congregation.  |  2272  St  Catherine.  | 1    ...  I  Wm.  W.  Robertson....  |  .. 

There    is   one  Advent   Christian  Congreg\tion  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

Advent  Christian  Congregation.      Services  conducted  by   Wm.  W.  Robertson;    i    Protestant  employee;     150   con- 
gregation.    2272  St  Catherine  st  n  McGill  College  av. 


UNSECTARIAN    PLACES    OV     WORSHIP. 


Ev.ngelistic  Hall   for  Girls     2254  St  Catherine. 

W.  C.  T.  U.  Shelter  Mission. ,  564  Dorchester..    Brick 

Montreal  Y.  M.  C.  A  749  Craig 

Y.  \V.  C.  A.  Hall  101  Metcalfe.... 

Montreal   Welsh  Union 749  Craig 

Scandinavian   Mission  —  —  143  St  Fran .  Xav 

Gospel  Book  Room 8  Phillips  sq.   .. 

Christians   186  Bleury 

Church  of  Christ  (Scientist). . .  2268  St  Catheiine.  Brick    1890 

Mont.  Inst,  of  Chris.  Science.  12268 St  Catherine.    1889 

Christian  Science  Dispensary.) 2268  St  Catherine.' J  1889 


IMiss  Barber 

Mr.  Ohling  . .  

Members 

Mrs    Seymour 

Members —    

Rev.  O.  J.  Kleowjord. 
Christian  Workers  . . 


Christian  Scientist 
Miss  C.  31.  Shannon 
Christian  Scientist 


100 
25 

500 
30 

200 

150 
50 
25 
60 


There  are  eleven  Unsectarian  Places  of 
Worship  in  Montreal.     January,  rSgi. 

Evangelistic  Hall  for  Girls,  in  connection  with  Miss 
Barber's  Evangelistic  work  amongst  young  girls;  conducted 
by  Miss  Barber  ;  i  Protestant  employee  ;  100  congregation . 
2254  St.  Catherine  st. 

IVotnen' s  Christian  Tetnperance  Union  Shelter  Mis- 
sion, built  of  brick;  conducted  by  Mr.  Ohling;  2  Pro- 
testant female  employees ;  25  congregation.  564  Dorches- 
ter St. 
Montreal  Young  Men' s  Christian  Association. — Services 
conducted  by  members  (undenominational)  ;  2  Protestant 
employees ;  500  congreg.ition.  Young  Men's  Christian 
Association  building,  749  Craig  st  facing  Victoria  sq. 

Young  IVoinen' s  Christian  Association  Hall. — Evange- 
listic services;  conducted  by  Mrs.  Seymour;  2  Protestant 
employees;   30  congregation.     101  Metcalfe  st. 

Montreal  IVels/i  Union. — Evangelistic  servicss  in  the 
Young  Men's  Christian  Association  rooms  on  Sunday  after- 
noons ;  conducted  by  members  ;  i  Protestant  employee  ; 
200  congregation.  Young  Men's  Christian  Association 
building,  749  Craig  st  facing  Victoria  sq. 


Scandinaz'ian  Mission  (undenominational)  ;  conducted 
by  Rev.  O.  J.  Kloewjord  ;  i  Protestant  employee  ;  150  con- 
gregation.    43  St  Francois  Xavier  st. 

Gospel  Book  Room,  built  of  brick  ;  undenominational. 
Gospel  Meetings  conducted  by  Christian  workers  ;  i  Pro 
testant  employee  ;   50  congregation.     8  Phillips  sq. 

Christians,  gathered  together  in  the  name  of  the  Lord  ; 
I  Protestant  employee  ;  25  congregation.  186  Bleury  n  St 
Catherine  st. 

Church  of  Christ  {Scientist),  hm^t  of  brick,  opened  in 
1890;  conducted  by  a  Christian  Scientist;  2  employees; 
50  congregation.     2268  St.  Catherine  st. 

Montreal  Institute  of  Christian  Science,  established  in 
1889,  for  the  purpose  of  teaching  Christian  Science  as 
taught  by  the  Bible  and  Science,  and  He.ilth.  First  and 
present  principal  Miss  C.  M.  S.  Shannon,  C.S.S.,  2268  St. 
Catherine  st. 

Christian  Science  Pispensary ,  established  in  1889,  for 
demonstrating  love  and  the  teachings  of  Our  Lord  Jesus 
Christ.  Superintended  by  a  Christian  Scientist.  2268  St 
Catherine  st. 


UNITARIAN    CHURCH. 

1  !  Church  of  the  Mess'ah 1  Beaver  Hall  Hill  |  Stone  |  1814  |  Kev.  W.  S.  Barnes...  |  .. 

There  is  one  Unharian  Church  in  Montreal.     January,  1891, 


30O 


Church  f  the  Messiah  was  built  of  stone  in  1844,  aiid 
opened  in  May,  1845  ;  it  was  rebuilt  in  April,  1S58,  a  larger 
building  than  the  first  and  opened  for  worship  in  Septem- 
ber.    It  was  partially  destroyed  by  fire   October  24,  1869  ; 


restored  and  occupied  in  June,  1870.  First  minister  Rev. 
John  Cordner,  LL.D.  ;  present  minister  Rev.  William  S. 
Barnes  ;  3  Protestant  employees  ;  300  congregation.  Cor 
Beaver  Hall  hill  and  Lagauchetiere  st. 


JEWISH    SYNAGOGUES. 


1  Spanish  and  Portugese  Cong  .(Stanley iStone 

2  German  Polish  Congregation.    59  McG.  Col.  av..|Stone 

3  'Russian  Congregation St.  Constant ^ Brick 

4  jCongregation  BenaiJacob 

5  Temple  Emmanu-El...    |24b2 St  Catherine. I 


1890 

1886 
1883 
18S6 
1882 


Rabbi  Rev.  M.  De  Sola 
Kab.  Rev.  E  Friedlaiider 

S.  Benjamin 

M.  JIargolins 

Rev.  M.  Block  


225 
225 
180 
195 
300 


There  are  four  Jewish  Synagogues  and  one 
Reformed  Jews  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

Spanish  and  Portuguese  Congregation, iounA^A  in  1768. 
First  Synagogue  near  the  Court  House.  The  present 
Synagogue  was  built  of  stone,  in  1890.  First  rabbi  Rev. 
Jacob  Cohen;  present  rabbi  Rev.  Meldola  De  Sola;  4 
employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates :  6  Jewish  Polish 
females  ;  3  Jewish  Polish  males.  215  Sabbath  attendance. 
Stanley  n  St.  Catherine  st. 

German  and  Polish  Congregation,  founded  in  i860. 
The  first  Synagogue  in  St.  Constant  st.  was  built  in  i860  of 


brick,  the  present  Synagogue  was  built  in  1886  of  stone. 
First  rabbi  Rev.  E.  Friedlander  ;  4  employees  ;  225  Sab- 
bath attendance.     59  McGill  College  av. 

Russian  Congregation,  founded  in  1S83.  Synagogue 
built  of  brick.  37  St.  Constant  st.  First  minister  J.  Saxe  ; 
present  minister  S.  Benjamin.     180  Sabbath  attendance. 

Congregation  flenai  y^acoi,  founded  In  1886,  M.  Margo- 
lins  minister.     195  Sabbath  attendance. 

Temple  Emnianu- El,  organized  in  1882.  First  minister 
Reverends.  Marks;  present  minister  Reverend  M.  block. 
300  attendance.     2462  St  Catherine  st. 


72 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


PROTESTANT  HOSPITALS. 

f  There  are  seven  Protestant  Hospitals  in 
Montreal.     January,  1891. 

Montreal  General  Hospital,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in 
1821,  by  citizens  of  Montreal,  for  the  reception  and  care  of 
sick  and  maimed  ot  both  sexes,  without  regard  to  nationality 
or  creed.  It  has  325  life  governors,  3  private  wards  and  24 
public  wards,  with  148  beds.  There  is  a  medical  superin- 
tendent ;  5  resident  physicians  ;  2  non-resident  physicians  , 
7  visiting  physicians  ;  7  visiting  surgeons  ;  5  specialists  ;  2 
aurists  and  occulists  ;  a  resident  apothecary  ;  medical  stu- 
dents ;  a  lady  superintendent  for  the  female  department  ; 
34  temale  nurses;  6  male  officers;  24  Catholic  female 
patients  ;  47  Protestant  female  patients  ;  36  Catholic  malt- 
patients  ;  64  Protestant  male  patients  ;  i  Jewish  male 
patient  ;  20  Protestant  female  employees ;  iS  Protestant 
male  employees.  This  Institution  is  visited  by  clergy- 
men of  various  denominations.  A  citizens  committee  of 
management  of  9  who  superintend  and  direct  the  general 
affairs  of  the  hospital  with  a  clerk  of  committee.  The  num- 
ber of  out-door  patients  during  the  week  ending  February 
22nd  were  300  Catholics  and  9^  Protestants.  The  daily 
average  of  in-door  patients  being  156,  of  visitors  624  weekly. 
The  nationalities  of  the  inmates  are  :  3  Catholic  females  b 
in  U.  S. ;  II  Catholic  Irish  females;  2  Catholic  English 
females;  i  Catholic  Scotch  female;  3  Catholic  Newfound- 
land females  ;  7  Catholic  br.  Canadian  females  ;  14  Catho- 
lic English  males  b  in  C  ;  7<-  Catholic  English  males;  9 
Catholic  Irish  males  ;  1  Catholic  Newloundland  male  ; 
I  Catholic  Swedish  male;  2  Catholic  Scotch  males  ;  21 
Protestant  English  females;  10  Protestant  Scotch  femaies  ; 
I  Protestant  Irish  female  ;  28  Protestant  Engli>h  females  b  in 
C  ;  I  Protestant  Newfoundland  female ;  i  Protestant 
Swedish  female  ;  10  Protestant  Irish  feniales  ;  3  Protestant 
Welsh  females  ;  7  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C  ;  10 
Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  males  ;  28  Protestant  English 
males  b  in  C  ;  26  Protestant  English  males  ;  10  Protestant 
Scotch  males  b  in  C  ;  10  Protestant  Scotch  males  ;  12 
Irish  males  b  in  C  ;  4  Protestant  Irish  males;  i  Protes- 
tant Newfoundland  male  ;  i  Protestant  Welsh  male  ;  2 
Protestant  American    males  ;   i  Protestant  Swedish  male  ; 

1  Protestant  Danish  male.     536  Dorchester  st. 

Western  Hospital  of  Montreal,  built  of  stone  ;  founded 
in  1877  by  Major  H.Mills,  for  the  treatment  of  diseases 
peculiar  to  women,  and  as  a  lying-in  hospital.  It  is  under 
the  supervision  of  the  professor  of  midwifery  in  Bishop's 
College.  It  has  two  consulting  physicians  and  surgeons ; 
10  attending  physicians  and  surgeons  ;  i  medical  assistant  ; 
a  lady  matron  ;  a  ladies'  committee  of  36  ;  a  gentlemen's 
committee  of  6  ;  and  a  board  of  management  of  17  ;  2  female 
Catholic  nurses ;  3  female  Protestant  nurses  ;  2  female 
Catholic  employees;  i  Catholic  male  employee;  9Catholic 
patients;  16  Protestant  patients.  Nationalities:  i  Fr 
Canadian  Catholic  female  ;  6  Irish  Catholic  females  ; 
3  Irish  Protestant  females  ;   i  Irish  Catholic  female  b  in  C  ; 

2  English  Catholic  females  b  in  C  ;  5  English  Protestant 
females  b  in  C  ;  3  English  Protestant  females  ;  7  Scotch 
Protestant  females  ;  1  German  Protestant  female  ;  i  Ameri- 
can Catholic  female  ;  i  Irish  Catholic  male  ;  i  English  Pro- 
testant male.     1251  Dorchester  st  n  Essex  av. 

Montreal  Maternity  Hospital,  built  of  stone  ;  founded 
in  1854,  by  the  University  of  McGill  College,  for  the  recep- 
tion of  lying-in  women.  It  has  a  house  surgeon;  a  lady 
matron;  5  assistants;  2  female  employees;  i  male  em- 
ployee; 26  inmates.  Nationalities:  1  Catholic  Fr.  Can- 
adian female  ;  i  Catholic  English  female  b  in  C  ;  4  Pn.test- 
anl  English  females  ;  19  English  Protestant  females  b  in 
C;  I  English  Protestant  male  b  inC.  It  is  maintained 
by  voluntary  contributions  and  a  small  grant  from  the 
Quebec  Government.     93  St  Urbain  st. 

Strong's  Private  Hospital,  built  of  brick,  established  by 
Samuel  Strong,  in  1879,  ^'^''  '^^  receptionof  paying  patients, 
to  be  attended  by  their  own  medical  advisers.  This  hospi- 
tal was  the  first  of  its  kind  opened  in  Montreal,  and  is 
under  the  management  of  Mrs.  Strong,  an  experienced 
"  Night'ngale"  nurse.  First  and  present  proprietor 
Samuel  Strong  ;  6  Protestant  female  nurses  ;  3  Protestant 
female  employees  ;  6  Protestant  female  patients  ;  2  Catholic 
male  patients;  3  Protestant  male  patients.  Natioualities  : 
2  Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  females;  6  Protestant  English 
females  b  in  C  ;  6  Protestant  English  females  ;  2  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  males;  4  Protestant  English  males.  15  Uni- 
versity St. 

Miss  Gee^s  English  Nursing  Institution  and  Private 
Hospital,  built  of  brick,  established  in  1886.  First  and 
present   proprietress  Miss  M.  C.  Gee;     12    Protestant  fe- 


male nurses  ;  3  Protestant  female  employees  ;  2  Protestant 
female  patients  ;  3  Protestant  male  patients  ;  i  Catholic 
male  patient.  Nationalities:  17  Protestant  English  fe- 
males ;  I  Protestant  Scotch  female  ;  i  Catholic  Irish  male  ; 
I  Protestant  Irish  male;  i  Protestant  English  male;  i 
Protestant  Scotch  male     38  and  40  McGill  College  avenue. 

Dr.  Gardner's  Private  Hospital,  built  of  stone;  esta- 
blished in  1887,  for  the  care  and  treatment  of  private 
patients.  First  and  present  proprietor  Dr.  Wm.  Gardner; 
6  female  nurses  ;  13  female  patients  ;  4  female  employees  ; 
I  male  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  19  Protestant 
English  females  b  in  C  ;  1  Protestant  English  male  ;  i  Pro- 
testant Entlish  male  b  in  C.      107  Union  av. 

Turkish  Bath  Sanitarium  and  Private  Hospital,  built 
of  brick  ;  established  in  1869,  for  the  reception  of  private 
patients  suffering  from  Rheumatic  complaints.  Dr.  J. 
Alexander,  proprietor;  Dr.  D.A.  D.  McBean,  director  ; 
4  female  attendants;  5  male  attendants;  8  female  patients  ; 
12  male  patients.  Nat  ionalities  of  inmates  :  8  Protestant 
English  females ;  1  Protestant  Scotch  female;  i  Catholic 
Irish  female  b  in  C  ;  2  Protestant  English  females  b  in 
C;  2  Catholic  Iri?h  males;  i  Protestant  Irish  m:)le;  3  Pro- 
testant Scotch  males;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males;  3 
Protestant  English  males  ;  6  Protestant  English  males  b  in 
C.     140  St  Monique  st. 


Montreal  General  Hospital  Dispensary,  built  of  stone; 
founded  in  1821,  by  the  citizens  of  Montreal,  for  thedispens- 
ingof  medicines  and  treatment  of  out-door  sick  patients.  It 
is  under  the  crre  of  a  pharmaceutist  and  several  medical 
attendants.  During  the  week  ending  February  22nd,  there 
was  an  attendance  of  300  Catholic'  aiid  93  Protestant  patients. 
This  Institution  is  maintained  by  voluntary  contributions 
and  an  annual  grant  from  the  Quebec  Government.  9581 
Dominique  st. 

Montreal  Dispensary ,  organized  in  i75o,for  the  purpose 
of  affording  relief  to  the  sick  poor,  without  regard  to  nation- 
ality or  religion.  Last  year  over  13,000  applications  for 
relief  were  attended  to  by  this  institution.  It  is  maintained 
by  private  subscriptions  and  a  government  grant.  145  St 
Antoine  st. 


PROTESTANT   BENEVOLENT 
INSTITUTIONS. 

There  are  sixteen  Protestant  Benevolent 
Institutions  in  Montreal.    January,  1891. 

Ladies  Benevolent  /nstitution,hu\\t  of  stone  ;  founded 
in  1832  by  a  committee  of  ladies  for  the  destitute  Protestant 
women  and  children  of  Montreal.  First  lady  matron  Mrs. 
Wyatt ;  present  lady  matron  Mrs.  Louisa  Glovf-r ;  8  Pro- 
testant female  employees  ;  I  Protestant  male  employee  ;  45 
destitute  Protestant  girls;  63  destitute  Protestant  boys; 
36  destiiute  Protestant  women.  154  Protestant  inmates. 
Nationalities:  31  Berthelet  st. 

Ladies  Benevolent  Convalescent  Home,\>\x\\l  of  stone; 
founded  in  the  Wheeler  wing  by  the  Ladies  Benevolent  So- 
ciety in  1881,  opened  in  1882.  First  and  present  lady  matron 
Mrs  Louisa  Glover  ;  8  Protestant  female  employees;  4  Pro- 
testant female  convalescents.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  7 
Protestant  English  females  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  German 
female  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  Scotch  female  ;  4  Protestant 
English  males  b  in  C.     31  Berthelet  st. 

Church  Home,  founded  in  1855,  by  Mrs.  Francis  Ful- 
ford  ;  incorporated  in  1875,  in  connection  with  the  Anglican 
Church,  for  the  shelter  and  support  of  aged  and  infirm 
women  of  the  middle  class  in  reduced  circumstances. 
President  Right  Rev.  W.  B.  Bond,  Lord  Bishop  of  Mont- 
real ;  matron  Miss  Dunning  ;  5  lady  officers ;  24  ladies 
committee  of  management;  17  aged  women.  Nation- 
alities of  inmates:  p  Protestant  English  females;  i  Pro- 
testant Irish  female  ;  5  Protestant  English  females  b  in  C  ; 
I  Protestant  female  American  ;  3  Protestant  Scotch  females; 

1  Protestant  Irish  female  b  in  C.  ;  1  Irish  Catholic  female. 
403  Guy  St. 

Protestant  Orphmt  Asylum,  built  of  stone  in  1848  '> 
established  in  1822,  by  Protestant  ladies  of  Montreal,  a^ 
an  asylum  for  orphan  children.  It  is  supported  by  puhliC 
subscriptions,  endowments  and  a  grant  from  the  Quebec 
Government.  First  directress  Mrs.  Aird  ;  present  direc- 
tress  Mrs.   John   Torrance  ;    superintendent  C.  Thomas  ; 

2  Protestant  female  employees ;  8  Protestant  female 
orphans  ;  15  Protestant  male  orphans.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :    i   English  male  ;    13  English  males  b  in  C  ;   2 


Lovell's  Hifitoi'ic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


Irish  males  b  in  C.  ;  4  English  females  ;  3  English  females 
b  in  C.  ;  3  Englisii  males  ;  2  Negro  females  b  in  C  ;  i  Ne- 
gro male  b  in  C.     2409  St  Catherine  st. 

Si  Margaret' s  Nursery  for  Foundlings  and  House  0/ 
Mercy  for  Fallen  Women;  founded  in  1887  by  Sister  St 
Margaret.  First  and  present  sister  in  charge  Sister  St 
Margaret  ;  Miss  J  Hiiinphrey,  matron  ;  i  Protestant 
female  nurse  :  10  Protestant  female  penitents  ;  12  Protes- 
tant female  foundlings  ;  15  Protestant  male  foundlings. 
Nationalities  of  inmates;  11  Protestant  Knglish  females; 
13  Protestant  Eng'ish  females  b  in  C  ;  15  Protestant 
English  males  b  in  C.      12  Kensington  av. 

Protestant  In/ants'  J/onte,  built  of  brick ;  founded  in 
1870  by  a  committee  of  Protestant  citizens  as  a  home  for 
destitute  Protestant  infants  under  five  years  of  age. 
Incorporated  in  1871.  President  Hon.  J.  K.  Ward  ;  first 
directress  Mrs.  B.  I.  Davis  ;  matron  .Mrs.  Van  Allen  ;  19 
Protestant  female  nurses;  2  Protestant  female  employees  ; 
I  Protestant  male  employee  :  37  Protestant  Infant  females; 
26  Protestant  Infant  males.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  7 
Protestant  English  females  b  in  C  ;  3  Protestant  Irish  fe- 
males ;  7  English  Protestant  females  ;  i  Protestant  New- 
foundland fema.e  ;  2  Protestant  Scotch  females;  i  Protest- 
ant American  male.     506  and  508  Guy  st. 

St  George' s  Home,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1834,  by  the 
St  George's  Society,  as  a  receiving  home  for  English  emi- 
grants; incorporated  1861.  First  president  Hon.  George 
Moffat;  present  president  J.  H.  Redfen  ;  Mrs.  Kennedy 
matron;  i  ProtestantEnglish  female  emigrant;  3  Protest- 
ant English  male  emigrants  ;  2  Protestant  English  female 
employees,  i  Protestant  English  male  employee.  Nation- 
alities of  inmates  ;  3  English  Protestant  females  ;  4  English 
Protestant  males.     139  St  Antoine  st. 

St  Andrew' s  Lome,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1856  by  St 
Andrew's  Society,  as  a  receiving  home  for  Scottish  emi- 
grants, and  for  benevolent  p.irposes.  Present  superin- 
tendent Donald  Campbell  ;  present  matron  Mrs.  Donald 
Campbell  ;  5  Protestant  Scotch  n.ale  employees.  Nation- 
alities of  inmates  :  3  Protestant  Scotch  females;  5  Pro- 
testant Scotch  males.     4 "13  Aqueduct  st  n  Dorchester  st. 

Boys'  Home,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1870,  by  Charles 
Alexander  and  a  committee  of  gentlemen  to  provide  a 
home  for  boys. willing  to  be  assisted  under  moral  and  reli- 
gious influences.  First  superintendent  John  Richie  ;  pre- 
sent superintendent  James  R.  Dick  ;  3  Protestant  female 
employees ;  i  Protestant  male  assistant ;  4  Protestant  male 
employees;  72  Protestant  male  inmates.  Nationalities: 
32  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C  ;  6  Protestant  English 
females  ;  29  Protestant  English  males  ;  6  Protestant  Irish 
males;  8  Protestant  Scotch  males.  115,  117  and  119 
Mountain  st. 

St  Margaret' s  Home  for  the  Incurable  and  Infirm, 
built  of  stone  :  established  in  1885  ;  incorporated  in  1890. 
It  is  under  the  direction  of  the  Sisters  of  St.  Margaret,  in 
connection  with  the  Anglican  Church  :  Sister  Elizabeth 
Margaiet  in  charge.  5  sisters;  i  Catholic  female  em- 
ployee; 2  Protestant  female  employees  ;  17  Protestant 
incurable  and  infirm  patients.  Nationalities  of  inmates: 
17  Protestant  females  b  in  C  ;  4  Protestant  American 
females  ;  4  Protestant  English  females  ;  i  Protestant 
Scotch  female  ;  i  Protestant  Irish  female.  660  Sher- 
brooke  st. 

Hervey  Institute  and  Home  and  School  0/  Industry, 
built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1847,  by  Miss  Eliza  Hervey,  as  a 
home  for  half  orphan  girls.  First  lady  matron  Miss  Eliza 
Hervey  ;  present  lady  matron  Mrs.  William  Miller  ;  50 
Protestant  orphan  girls  ;  10  Protestant  orphan  boys  ;  4 
Protestant  female  employees.     215  Mountain  st. 

Protestant  House  of  Industry  and  Refuge,  built  o' 
brick;  founded  in  1862  by  a  committee  of  Protestant  citi' 
zens  ;  incorporated  in  1863  as  a  night  refuge  and  home  for 
destitute  Protestant  poor  of  Montreal.  It  is  maintained 
by  private  subscriptions  and  a  small  annual  grant  from  the 
Quebec  Government.  First  secretary  and  superintendent 
William  Brown;  present  secretary  and  superintendent 
David  MacMillan  ;  fir»t  matron  Mrs.  McDonald;  present 
matren  Mrs.  Maria  McMillan  ;  144  Protestant  male  night 
refugees;  144  Protestant  male  inmates.  Nationalities  of 
inmates:  34  Fr.  Canadians;  58  English;  28  Irish;  5 
Scotch  ;  I  Welsh  ;  4  German  ;  i  Norwegian ;  2  Danes ; 
I  Swiss  ;  I  Jersey  ;  i  Hindoo  ;  i  Newfoundland  ;  i  Nova 
Scotian  ;  6  Americans.     £89  to  693  Dorchester  st. 

Young  lVo>fien's  Christian  Association  Convalescent 
Home  for  sick  servant  girls,  and  well  recommended  servant 
girls  out  of  place.  It  was  founded  in  1881,  and  is  unsec- 
tarian.  Present  lady  superintendent  Mrs.  Jane  Flawn  ;  i 
Piotestaiit  female  employee  ;  2  Catholic  convalescent  ser- 
vant i;irls ;     2    Protestant    convalescent    servant   girls ;     2 


Catholic  servant  girls  out  of  place  ;  8  Protestant  servant 
girls  out  of  place.     75  Drnmmond  st. 

Sheltering  Homey\>\\\\\.  of  brick  ;  opened  in  1886  by  the 
Women's  Christian  Temperance  Union,  for  sheltering 
homeless  women  and  girls  and  aiding  them  to  a  better  life. 
F'irst  and  present  Lady  Superintendent  Miss  Emily  G. 
Barber  ;  first  and  present  matron  Miss  Agnes  Montgo- 
mery;  2  Protestant  female  employees;  13  Protestant  female. 
Nationalities  of  inmates;  6  Irish  Protestant  female;  4 
Irish  Catholic  females :  2  Scotch  Protestant  female  ,  4 
English  Protestant  females.     564  Dorchester  st. 

Women' s  Protective  Emigration  Society:  founded  i88i, 
by  a  committee  of  ladies,  as  a  nonsectarian  receiving  home 
for  young  emigrant  women  on  their  arrival.  First  presi- 
dent Miss  Jane  Moffat  ;  present  president  Mrs.  Gillespie  ; 
first  matron  Miss  McKendrick  ;  present  matron  Mrs. 
Mahoney  :  8  Protestant  English  female  boarders  ;  1  Pro- 
testant English  female  employee.     Nationalities  of  inmates  : 

1  Catholic  English  female  b  in  C  ;  6  Protestant  English 
females  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  Danish  female.  141  ^fans- 
field  St. 

Rescue  Home,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  1S90,  in  con- 
nection with  the  social  reform  work  of  the  Salvation  Army. 
First  and  present  superintendent  Captain  Louis  Obert  ;  3 
Protestant  female  employees.  Nation.alities  of  inmates  ;  3 
Protestant  Scotch  females  ;  6  Protestant  Irish  females  ;  11 
Protestant  English  females;   i  Protestant  American  female  ; 

2  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C.     11  Plateau  st. 


COLLEGES  AND  UNIVERSITIES. 
There  are  eleven   Protest.^nt   College.s  in 
Montreal.    January,  1891. 

McGill  College  and  University  :  founded  in  i8ii,by 
the  Hon.  James  McGill,  for  the  purpose  of  education  and 
the  advancement  of  learning  in  the  Province  of  Lower 
Canada.  It  comprises  :  the  Faculty  of  Arts,  the  Donalda 
Special  Course  for  Women,  the  P'aculty  of  Applied  Sci- 
ence, the  Faculty  of  Medicine,  the  Faculty  of  Comparative 
Medicine  and  Veterinary  Science,  aud  the  Faculty  of  Law. 

The  statutes  and  regulations  of  the  University  have  been 
framed  on  the  most  liberal  principles,  with  a  view  of  afford- 
ing all  clas^esofper.sons  the  greatest  possible  facilities  forthe 
attainment  of  mental  culture  and  professional  training.  In 
its  religious  character  the  University  is  Protestant  but 
not  denominational,  and  while  all  possible  attention  is  given 
the  character  and  conduct  of  students,  no  interference  with 
their  peculiar  views  is  sanctioned. 

The  educational  work  of  the  University  is  carried  on  in 
McGill  College  and  the  affiliated  colleges  and  schools. 
It  has  8  endowed  chairs,  10  exhibitions  and  scholarships, 
and  II  endowments  of  medals  and   prizes. 

The  tioverning  Body  of  the  University  is  as  follows  : 
Visitor  His  Excellency  The  Right  Honorable  Lord  Stanley 
of  Preston,  G.C.B.,P.C.,  Governor  General  of  Canada, 
etc  ;  Honorable  Sir  Donald  A.  Smith,  K.C.M.G.,  LL.D. 
(Hon.  Cantab),  president  and  chancellor  of  the  University, 
and  13  governors  ;  principal  Sir  William  Dawson,  C.  M.  G. , 
M  A.,  LL.D.,  F.R.S.,  vice-chancellor  and  32  fellows.  It 
has  8  professors  emeriti  ;  4  Catholic  professors  :  39  Protest- 
ant jJrofessors;  13  Protestant  lecturers;  i  Protestant  lady 
superintendent ;  i  Protestant  lady  instructress  in  Gymnas- 
tics ;  107  Protestant  female  students  ;  i  Catholic  female 
student ;  652  Protestant  and  Catholic  male  students  ;  14 
Protestant  male  employees  ;  James  W.  Brakeiiridge,  B.C.L,, 
secretary.     McGill  College,  803  Sherbrooke  st. 

Faculty  of  Arts.  Principal  Sir  William  Dawson, 
LL.D.  (ex-officio)  ;  dean  of  the  faculty  Alexander 
Johnson,  LL.D.;  honorary  librarian  Rev.  Geo.  Cornish, 
LL.  D.  ;  9  professors  ;  i  assistant  professor  ;  4  lecturers  ; 
216  male  students. 

Donalda  Special  Course  for  Women.  Lady  superin- 
tendent Miss  Helen  Gairdner.     108  lady  students. 

Faculty  of  Applied  Science.  Principal  Sir  Wm.  Daw- 
son, LL.D.  (ex-o(Jicio) ;  dean  of  the  faculty  Henry  T. 
Bovey,  M.A.,  M.Inst. C.E.;  9  professors  ;  3  associate  lectu* 
rers  ;  4  assistants  ;  80  students. 

Faculty  of  Law.  Principal  Sir  William  Dawson, 
LL.D.  (ex-officio) ;  dean  N.  W.  Trenholme,  Q.  C, 
M.  A.,  D.C-L.,  Gale  professor  of  Roman  and  Interna- 
tional law;   10  professors  ;   39  students. 

Faculty  0/  Medicine.  Principal  Sir  William  Dawson, 
C.M.G.,  LL.D.,  F.R.S.,  professor  ot  Natural  History  ; 
denn  ot  the  Faculty  Robert  Craik,  M.D.,  professor  ot 
hygiene  and  public  health  ;  3  emeritus  protessors  ;  13  pro- 
fessors ;  9  demonstrators  and  instructors  ;  263  students. 


74 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


The  William  Molson  Hall,  being  the  west  wing  of 
McGill  College  buildings,  in  which  the  library  is  situated, 
was  erected  in  1861,  through  the  munificent  donation  of 
the  founder,  whose  name  it  bears. 

The  Peter  Redpath  Museum,  built  of  stone  ;  founded 
in  1880  by  Peter  Redpath,  Esq.,  for  the  use  of  the  College. 

McGill  College  Observatory,  Lat.  N.  45^^  30'  17,'. 
Long.  4h.  54m.  18S.5:;.  Height  above  the  sea  level  187 
feet.  Superintendent  C.  H.  McLeod,  Ma.E.  ;  assistant 
superintendent  G.  H.  Chandler,  M.A.  ;  assistant  E.  H. 
Hamilton,  B  A. Sc.  Meteorological  observations  are  made 
every  fourth  hour,  beginning  at  3h.  om  .  Eastern  standard 
time.  Independent  bi-hourly  temperature  observations  are 
also  made.  The  Anemometer  and  Vane  are  on  the  sumniit 
of  Mount  Royal,  at  a  point  about  three-quarters  of  a  mile 
norlh-we=t  of  the  Observatory,  57  feet  above  the  surface 
of  the  ground,  and  810  feet  above  the  sea  level.  McGill 
College,  803  Sherbrooke  st. 

Nationalities:  9  Protestant  English  females  b  in  C;  5 
Protestant  English  females;  2  Protestant  English  males;  7 
Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C;  10  Protestant  Irish  males  b 
in  Cj;  3  Protestant  Irish  females  ;  4  Protestant  Irish  males; 
I  Protestant  Saotcb  female  b  in  C ;  i  Protestant  Scotch 
female.     803  Sherbrooke  st. 

Fa-ulty  of  Comparative  Medicine  and  Veterinary 
Science  (formerly  Montreal  Veterinary  College)  ;  founded 
in  1866,  for  the  surgical  treatment  of  animals,  by  Duncan 
McEachran,  F.R.C.V.S.  It  was  made  a  faculty  of  McGill 
University  in  1889.  First  and  present  principal  and 
founder  D.  McEachran,  F.R.C.V.S.,  now  dean  of  the 
Faculty  ;  3  professors  ;  5  associate  professors  ;  i  demonstra- 
tor of  pathology  ;  6  examiners  :  i  matriculation  examiner  ; 
56  students  ;  i  Protestant  female  employee  ;  3  Protestant 
male  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  female  :  2  Catholic  Irish  females;  i  Protestant 
English  male  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  Scotch  male  ;  i  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  male.  There  is  a  stable  built  of  brick  with 
21  stalls  for  horses.     6  and  8  Union  av. 

Montreal  Diocesan  Theological  College,  \m\\\.  of  stone; 
founded  in  1873,  incorporated  in  1879,  affiliated  to  McGill 
University  in  1880.  It  was  founded  for  the  purpose  of 
providing  young  men  with  the  best  facilities  of  theological 
training  under  the  supervision  of  the  Lord  Bishop  of  the 
diocese.  First  president  Right  Rev.  Bishop  Oxeudeu  ; 
present  president  the  Right  Rev.  Lord  Bishop  of  the 
diocese.  First  principal  Rev.  J.  A.  Lobley,  M.D.,  U.C.L.; 
present  principal  Rev.  Canon  Henderson,  D.D.;  7  rev. 
lecturers;  26  Protestant  male  students:  2  Prjtestant  female 
employees  ;  i  Prote«tant  male  employee.  Nationalities  of 
inmates:  6  Protestant  English  females  binC:  i  Protes- 
tant Irish  female  ;  17  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C  ;  3 
Protestant  English  males;  4  Protestant  Irish  males;  i 
Protestant  Scotch  male.     896  Dorchester  st. 

Presbyterian  College,  built  of  stone,  founded  in  1867, 
for  the  education  of  young  men  for  the  ministry  of  the 
Presbyterian  Church.  Affiliated  with  McGill  University 
in  1868.  First  and  present  principal  Rev.  D.  H.  Mac- 
Vicar,  D.D.,  L.L.D.,  Fellow  of  McGill  University  ;  4  rev. 
professors;  82  rev.  lecturers  ;  82  Protestant  male  students  ; 
8  Protestant  female  employees  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  14  Protestant  Scotch  females 
b  in  C  ;  54  Protestant  Scotch  males  ;  10  Protestant  Irish 
males;  10  Protestant  English  males;  15  Protestant  Fr. 
Canadian  males.     67  and  69  McTavish  st. 

Methodist  Theological  College,  built  of  stone,  founded 
in  1873, by  the  Wesleyan  Methodist  Church,  for  the  educa- 
tion of  students  for  the  Methodist  ministry.  First  and 
present  principal  Rev.  G.  Douglas,  D.D.,  L.L.D.  ;  5  pro- 
fessors; 64  Protestant  male  students  ;  3  Protestant  female 
employees  ;  3  Protestant  male  employees.  Nationaliiies 
of  inmates  :  i  Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  male  :  24  Protes- 
tant English  males  b  in  C  ;  11  Protestant  English  males; 
5  Protestant  Irish  males  ;  i  Protestant  West  Indian  male; 
2  Protestant  Irish  females  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  English 
female  b  in  C.     228    University  st. 

Congregational  College  oj  Canada,  built  of  stone  ill  1884. 
This  college  was  first  founded  in  Toronto  in  1839,  for  the 
education  of  students  for  the  ministry  of  the  Congregational 
Church,  It  was  removed  to  Montreal  in  1864.  First  prin- 
cipal Rev.  Adam  Lillie,  D.D.  ;  present  principal  Rev. 
William  M.  Barbour,  D.D.  ;  4  rev  professors  ;  22  theolo- 
gical students  ;  4  Protestant  female  employees  ;  20  Pro- 
testant inmates.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Protestant 
Irish  males  ;  2  Protestant  Scotch  males  ;  2  Protestant 
English  males  ;  10  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C  ;  3 
Protestant  F.nglish  females  b  in  C  ;  i  Irish  female.  Mc- 
Tavish st  n  Sherbrooke. 


College  0/ Hotnapat hie  Physicians  and  Surgeons;  estab 
i.shedini8  .  John  Wanless,  M.  D.,  L.F.P.S.,:M.C.P.S., 
dean;  Frederick  Muller,  M.D.,  registrar;  4professors; 
I  Scotch  male  employee. 

Sabrevois  Mission  College,  in  connection  with  the 
Anglican  Church,  built  of  brick  :  founded  at  Sabrevois  in 
1865  for  the  education  of  French  children ;  removed  to 
Montreal  in  1878.  First  principal  Rev.  L.  N.  Tucker, 
M.A.  ;  present  principal.  Rev.  Dolard  Lariviere,  B.A.  ; 
3  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  2  Protestant  male  teachers  ; 
31  Protestant  female  p  .pil  boarders  ;  7  Catholic  female 
pupil  boarders  ;  7  Catholic  male  pupil  boarders  ;  32  Protest- 
ant male  pupil  boarders  ;  4  Protestant  female  employees; 
I  Protestant  male  employee.  83  Fr.  Canadian  inmates. 
117  Chatham  st 

Montreal  Veterinary  Medical  Association  ;  founded 
in  1875,  by  D  MrEachran,  F.  R.  C.  V,  S.  Present 
office  bearers  :  D. McEachran,  F.  R.  C.  V.  S.,  hon.  presi- 
dent;  Charles  McEachran,  D.  V.  S.,  president;  M.  C. 
Baker,  D.V.S.,  first  vice-president  ;  Wesley  Mills,  M.A., 
M.D.,  D.V.S.,  second  vice-pres.dent ;  John  McCrank, 
secretary-treasurer  ;  G.  A.  Miller,  librarian  ;  60  active 
members.  Meetings  are  held  in  the  ColUge  Lectnre 
Room,  6  and  8  Union  av.,  fortnightly,  from  October  to 
April, 

Faculty  0/  Medicine  University  of  Bishop's  College, 
built  of  brick  ,  founded  in  187 1,  by  the  Corporation  of  the 
University,  for  the  study  and  furtherance  of  medical 
science.  First  dean  of  the  Faculty,  \Vm.  Kingston,  M.D.; 
present  dean  of  the  Faculty  Francis  W.  Campbell,  M  D., 
M.A.,  L.  R.  C.  P.,  Loudon;  15  Protestant  professors  ;  i  Ca- 
tholic male  student  ;  4  C^uholic  female  students  ;  5  Protes- 
tant female  students;  24  Protestant  male  students.  Na- 
tionalities of  inmates  ;  2  German  Protestant  females  b  in 
C.tnada ;  i  Irish  Pr  itest.i.it  female  b  in  C  ;  2  German 
Protestant  males  b  in  C.     1815  Ontario  st 

Montreal  College  of  Pharmacy ,  built  of  brick  ;  founded 
in  1857  ■.  inC'irporaled  in  1879.  First  president  Nathan 
Mercer;  present  president,  David  Watson  ;  4  professors  of 
Pharmacy  ;  62  male  pupils,  32  Catholics,  30  Protestants  ;  2 
Protestant  male  employees.     595  Lagauchetiere  st. 


PROTESTANT    SCHOOLS. 
There  are  forty-eight  Proti'SPAnt  Schools  in 
Montreal.     January,  1891. 

Bute  House,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  i860  as  a 
boarding  and  d.iy  school  for  young  ladies.  Firs  and  pre- 
sent prmcipal  Mrs.  Mary  Watson  ;  lo  Protestant  female 
teachers  ;  65  Protoestant  female  pupils  ;  i  Jewish  female 
pupil  ;  1  Protestant  boarding  pupils  ;  4  Protestant  female 
employees.  Nation  ilitics  of  inmates  :  20  Protestant  Eng- 
lish females.     166  Mansfield  st. 

British  a?id  Canadian  School,  at  the  cor  of  Cotte  and 
Lagauchetiere  sis,  is  believed  to  be  the  oldest  existing 
common  school  in  Canada.  It  was  founded  in  1822  through 
the  exertions  of  Mr.  Wm.  Lunn,  Mr.  Kenneth  Dowie  and 
Mr.  Daniel  Fisher.  The  Hon.  Louis  J.  Papineau  was  the 
first  vice-president.  In  1823  His  Excellency  Lord  Dalhou- 
sie  became  Patron.  The  school  was  at  first  held  in  a  hired 
house.  The  present  building,  a  substantial  stone  edifice, 
was  erect-.d  about  1826  and  enlarged  and  rearranged  in  1874. 
Ini866this  school  was  under  special  legislative  authorisation 
transferred  to  the  Protest mt  Boa'd  of  School  Commission- 
ers under  whose  care  it  still  remains.  The  first  master  was 
Mr.  Hutchings.  Present  principal  E.  T.  Chambers,  who 
is  assisted  by  ti  Protestant  female  teachers.  i8o  Protestant 
male  pupils  ;  114  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  i  Catholic  male 
pupil;  I  Catholic  female  pupil  ;  25  Jewish  female  pupils; 
21  Jewish  male  pupils.     Cor  Lagauchetiere  and  Cotte  st. 

Eliock  School,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1887.  First  and 
present  principal  Rev.  John  Williamson  ;  5  Protestant  male 
assistant  teachers  ;  55  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i  Protestant 
male  employee.      1 143  Dorchester  st. 

McGill  Normal  School,  built  of  stone;  founded  in  1857 
by  the  Government  of  the  United  Provinces  of  Upper  and 
Lower  Canada  as  a  training  school  for  Protestant  teachers 
of  Lower  Canada  First  principal  Dr  John  Wm  Dawson; 
present  principal  Dr  S.  P.  Robins;  3  Protestant  female 
teachers;  4  Protestant  male  teachers  ;  86  Protestant  female 
pupils  ;  10  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  2  Catholic  female  pupils; 
30  and  32  Belmont  st. 

Mrs.  Millar's  and  Miss  Pitt's  Young  Ladies  Boards 
ing  and  Day  School,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1880. 
First  and  present  principals  Mrs.  Millar  and  Miss  Pitt;    4 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


75 


boarding  pupils  :  20  day  pupils  ;  5  Protestant  female  teach- 
ers ;  2  Protestant  male  teachers  ;  3  Protestant  female  em- 
ployees. Nationalities:  11  Protestant  English  females ;  2 
Protestant  males.     261  Peel  st. 

High  School  of  Montr,  al,  built  of  brick;  founded  in 
1843  l)y  citizens  of  Montreal  as  a  proprietary  school. 
First  principil  Rev. —  Simpson  present  principal  H.Aspin- 
wall  Howe,  M. A.  LL.D.  ;  controlled  by  the  Protestant 
Board  of  School  Commissioners  :  2.14  pupils  ;  2  Ca.holic 
male  pi'pils  ;  242  Protestant  male  pupils;  11  Protestant 
male  teachers.  Held  temporarilly  in  Fraser  Institute  and 
Berthelet  st  school.  A  new  building  of  stone  in  course  of 
erection. 

St  yohnthe  Evungelist  School,  built  of  stone  in  1889  ; 
established  .n  1861,  on  Aylmer  st,  by  the  Rev.  Edmund 
Wood,  M.A.,  as  a  Church  school  for  boys.  First  princi- 
pal Rev.  Edmund  Wood ;  present  principal  Rev.  Arthur 
French,  M.A.  O.von.  ;  5  ass  stant  masters  ;  8  female  em- 
ployees ;  I  male  empl 'yee ;  66  pupils.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :  9  female  Anglican  English  ;  31  ma'e  Anglican 
English, 

Girls  High  School  oy  Montreal  J  founded  in  1875,  built 
of  stone  in  1877,  destroyed  by  fire  in  November,  1890.  It  is 
under  the  control  and  management  of  the  Protest.mt  Board 
of  School  Commissioners.  First  lady  principal  Mrs.  Louisa 
Scott;  present  principal  Mrs.  J.  L.  Fuller;  11  I'rotestant 
female  teachers  ;  5  Protestant  male  teachers  ;  3  Catholic 
female  pupils;  283  Protestant  female  pupils;  12  Jewish 
female  pupils.  Betwpen  Metcalfe  and  Peel  sts.  Since  the 
destruction  ot  the  building  by  fire  the  Senior  cla.sses  have 
been  held  in  the  Victoria  School,  St  Luke  st. 

Preparatory  High  School,  built  of  brick  in  1883  ;  under 
the  coiitr'  1  of  the  Protestant  Board  ol  School  Commmission- 
ers  as  a  Preparatory  school  for  boys.  Head  master  Ale.v. 
N.  Shewan,  M.A.  ;  2  as.sistant  ma.siers  ;  7  lady  teacher>  ; 
290  Protestant  mile  pupils.  Burnside  place  cor  Mexalf 
and  Peel  sts. 

The  Misses  Forneret' s  Seminary  for  Young  Ladies, 
built  of  stone;  opened  in  1849.  2  Protestant  female  teachers; 
30  female  Protestant  pupils;  6  Protestant  male  pupils;  i 
female  Protestant  employee.     372  Dorchester  st. 

Miss  Gairdner'  s  Private  School,  built  of  br.ck  ;  esta- 
blished in  1875,  as  a  private  school  for  young  ladies  and; 
children.  First  and  present  principals  the  Miss  s  Gardner  ; 
I  Catholic  female  teacher  ;  5  Protesiant  female  teachers;  31 
Protestant  female  pupils  ;  18  Protestant  male  pupils ;  i 
Catholic  female  employee  ;  i  Protestant  female  employee. 
Nalionaliaes  of  inmates  :  4  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in 
C ;  I  Catholic  Irisli  female  ;  i  Protestant  Scotch  male 
b  in  C.  47  Victoria  st. 

Grace  Church  D.iy  School,  built  of  brick  in  1856  ;  under 
the  control  of  Grace  Church  officers.  First  principal  Miss 
Millen  ;  present  principal,  Miss  M.  Gordon;  2  Protestant 
female  teachers  ;  30  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  40  Pr.)testant 
male  pupils.  Nationalities  :  3  English  females  b  in  C.  ;  i 
English  male  b  i.i  C. ;   i  Irish  male.     464  Wellington  st. 

Model  Schools  of  McGill  Normal  School,  built  of  stone 
and  founded  in  1857.  First  principal  Dr.  J  W.  Dawson 
(Now  Sir  William)  ;  present  principal  Sampson  Paul  Ro- 
bins, M.A.,  LL.D. 

Boys  School,  head  master  Thomas  B.  Smiley  ;  2  Pro- 
testant female  assistant  teachers  ;  7  Catholic  male  pupils;  97 
Protestant  male  pupils. 

Girls  School,  head  mistress  Jane  E.  Swallow  ;  2  Protes- 
tant female  assistant  teachers;  3  Catholic  female  pupils; 
145  Protestant  female  p:ipils. 

Sherhrooke  Street  School,  built  of  stone  in  1874  ;  under 
the  control  of  the  Protestant  Board  of  School  Commis- 
sioners. First  principal  T.  W.  Mills,  M.D.  ;  present 
principal  C.  A.  Humphrey;  11  Protestant  female  teachers  ; 
I  Catholic  female  pupil;  280  Protestant  female  pupils;  i 
Catholic  male  pupil  ;  300  Prote  tant  male  pupils  ;  2«  Jewish 
female  pupils;  16  Jewish  male  pupils  ;  1  hrotestant  male 
employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  4  Protestant  English 
females  ;  3  Protestant  English  males.  507  Sherhrooke,  347  • 
St  Dominique  and  2    and  4   St  Hypolite  sts. 

Royal  Arthur  School,  built  of  brick  in  1870,  by  the  Pro- 
testant Beard  ot  School  Commissioners.  First  principal  F.W. 
Kellay,  B.A.;  present  principal  William  Patterson,  M.A  ; 
10  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  1  Protestant  male  assistant; 
1  Cathoic  female  pupil  ;  223  Protestant  female  pupils;  4 
Catholic  male  pupils  ;  233  Protest int  male  pupils  ;  i  I'ro- 
testant male  employee.     63  Workman  st. 

Hochelag  School,  built  of  brick,  transferred  from  the  dis- 
sentient school  trustees  of  Hochi;laga,  in  the  annexation  of 
the  city,  in  1884,  to  the  Protestant  Board  o;  School  Com- 


missioners. F'rst  principal  under  the  Board  Miss  Mary 
Harper  ;  present  principal  Miss  F.  ).  Truell  ;  2  Protestant 
female  teachers  ;  4  Catholic  fema'e  pipils  ;  27  Protestant 
female  pupils  ;  5  Catholic  male  pupils;  28  Prctestant  male 
pupils  ;  I  Protestant  female  employee.  Nationalities  of 
inmatis  :  i  Protesiant  English  lemale;  i  Protestant  English 
male.     Cor  Logan  and  Prefont:.ine  sis. 

Misses  Smith  and  Freary'  s  Private  School :  est:,b'ished 
in  1880.  First  principal  Miss  C.  Smith  ;  2  Protestant  female 
teachers;  12  Protestant  female  pupils;  7  Protestant  male 
pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  4  Proiestant  English 
females  bin  C;  1  Protestant  English  male  b  in  C.  113 
St  Urbain  st. 

Ffites  College  School,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in 
1883,  for  the  higher  education  of  boys.  First  and  present 
principal  Traill  Oman.  M. A.,  Math.  ;  i  Protestant  female 
teacher ;  i  Protestant  male  teacher  ;  10  Catholic  male 
pupils;  3=;  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  6^  Jewish  male  pupils. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :   i  Catholic  rr.  Canadian  female  ; 

3  Protesiant  Scotch  females;  3  Protestant  Scotch  males. 
2448  St  Catherine  cor  Drummond. 

Dorchester  Street  School,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in 
1874,  under  the  control  of  the  Protestant  Board  of  School 
Commissioners,  as  a  mi,\ed  day  school.  First  principal 
Mr.  Barwick ;  present  principal  Miss  L.  Coo  ;  4  Protestant 
female  teachers  ;  2  t  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  80  Protestant 
female  pupils  ;  60  Protes'ant  male  pupils  ;  6  Jeivi-h  female 
pupils;   5  Jewish  male  pupils.       Nationalities   of  inmates  : 

4  Protestant  English  females.     483  Dorchester  st. 

St  Urbain  S-  reet  School,  built  of  brick  in  1 888  ;  under  ihe 
control  of  the  Protestant  Board  of  School  Commissioners. 
First  and  present  principal  .Miss  Maggie  Campbell  ;  3 
Protectant  female  teachers;  97  Protestant  fenale  pupils; 
2  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  135  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i 
Protestant  male  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  3 
Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  i  Protestant  Fr.  Canadian 
male.     803  St  Urbain. 

Type  IVriting  School,  established  in  1887.  First  and 
present  principal  Mrs.  J.  Bullo-k;  18  Protestant  female 
pupils;  2  Proiestant  male  pupils,  i  Protestant  female 
employee.     .Mechanics  Hall  building.  204  Janes  st. 

Britannia  School,  hwWi  of  brick  ;  established  1877,  as  a 
mi.\ed  day  school,  under  the  control  of  the  Protestant  Board 
of  School  Commissioners.  First  principal  MissWhmfield  ; 
I  present  principal  .Miss  ].  A.  Maver  ;  3  Pr  testant  female 
'  teachers;  i  Protestant  female  employee;  58  Protestant 
female  pupils  ;  i  Catholic  male  pupn  ;  72  Protestant  male 
pupils.  .Nationalities  of  inmates:  3  Protestant  Freuch 
females  b  in  C.     9  Britannia  st,  Point  St  Charles. 

Seminary  for  Young  Ladies,  built  of  stone;  founded  in 
1872.  First  and  present  principal  .Miss  Bulger  ;  3  Protest- 
ant female  teachers  ;  16  Protesiant  female  pupils  :  12  Pro- 
testant male  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  2  Protestant 
English  females  b  in  C.     734  Sherhrooke  St. 

Berthelet  Street  School,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1885  ; 
under  the  control  of  the  Protestant  Board  of  School  Com- 
missioners. First  and  piesent  principal  Seneca  Page 
Rowell ;  12  Protestant  female  assistant  teachers  ;  i  Catho- 
lic male  pupil,  328  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  3'>9  Protestant 
male  pupils  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee.  Na'ionality  of 
inmates:  3  Protestant  English  females;  3  Protestant 
English  males.     31  Berthelet  st. 

Victoria  School,  built  of  brick  in  1888  ;  under  the  contro 
of  the  Protestant  Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a 
mi.xed  day  schojl.  First  and  present  principal  S.  H. 
Parsons,  B.A.  ;  i  Protestant  male  assistant;  ii  Protes- 
tant fern  le  teachers  ;  313  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  308 
Protestant  male  pupils ;  i  Proiestant  male  employee. 
Nationalities  of  inmates;  2  Protestant  English  females;  2 
Protestant  English  males.     50  St  Luke  off    .uy. 

Senior  School  of  Montreal,\>\y\\x.oi\>'r\cV\Ti  1885;  founded 
in  1843  by  the  Prote-tant  Board  of  School  Commissioners 
First  principal  F.  S.  Haight,  M.A.  ;  present  principal  J. 
McKercher,  B.A.,  LL.B.  :  maintained  by  Government 
grant.  City  ta.xes,  and  by  pupils'  tuition  fees.  131  pupils;  i 
Catholic  female  pupil  ;  59  Protesiant  male  pupils  ;  2  Jewish 
male  pupils  ;  63  Protestant  fema'e  pupils  ;  3  Protestant 
female  employees  ;  3  Protestant  male  employees  ;  inmates. 
Nationalit  es  :     31  Berthelet  si. 

Grammar  School,  established  in  1885,  as  a  boarding  and 
day  school  for  l)oys.  First  and  present  principal  William 
W.  Mowat ;  i  Protestant  female  teacher ;  4  Protestant 
male  teachers  ;  2  Catho'ic  male  pupils  ;  61  Protestant  male 
pupils  ;  I  Protestant  female  employee.  Nationalities  of 
inmates:  2  Protestant  Scotch  females;  i  Protestant  Irish 
female ;  6  P.otestant  Scotch  males ;  2  Protestant  Irish 
male  b  in  C.     2498  St.  Catherine  st. 


76 


LoveU's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


Pr  mary  School,  head  misliess,  Lucy  H.  Denck  ;  i 
Protestant  female  assistant  teacher;  52  Protestant  female 
pupils  :  65  Protestant  male  pupils ;  i  Catholic  male  pupils 
30  Belmont  st  nr  Beaver  Hall  hill. 

Institut  Meikodiiie  Frangais.huWx.  of  brick  in  1879  by 
the  Missionary  Society  of  the  Methodist  Church  of  Canada, 
as  a  French  Protestant  mission  boarding  school.  Fir.st  and 
present  principal  Rev.  Wm.  Hall,  M.A.,  7.  Protestant  fe- 
male teachers  ;  3  Protestant  male  teachers  ;  6  Catholic  fe- 
male pupils  :  26  Protestant  female  pupils;  7  Catholic  male 
pupils:  28  Protestant  male  pupil.s  ;  4  Protestant  female 
employees;  1  Protestant  male  employee.  Nationalities: 
6  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  7  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
malfs-  II  Protes-anc  Fr.  Canadian  fema'es  :  20  Protestant 
Fr  Canadian  males  ;  17  Prolestant  English  females  bin  C; 
II  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C.  ;  4  Protestant  Iroquois 
females  ;  2  Protestant  Iroquois  males  ;  78  inmates.  Green 
av  n  St  Antoine  st. 

City  School,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1850  by  the  Pro- 
testant Board  ot  School  Commissioners.  First  superintend- 
ent Henry  Arnold  ;  present  superintendent  A.  VV.  Kneeland, 
M.A.,  Ph.D.;  II  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  i  Protestant 
male  teacher  ;  223  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  212  Protestant 
male  pupils;  i  Protestant  female  employee;  i  Protestant 
male  employee  :  10  Jewish  female  pupils  ;  7  Jew  male 
pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Protestant  English 
females  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  English  female  ;  i  Protestant 
English  male.     73  Panel  and  36  De  Salaberry  sts. 

St  Gabriel  School,  built  of  brick  ;  in  1879  by  the  Pro- 
testant Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  mixed  day 
school.  First  principal  A.  W.  Kneeland,  B.C.L.  ;  present 
principal  A.  L.  Galbraith  ;  7  Protestant  female  teachers  ; 
I  Protestant  English  male  employee  ;  154  Protestant  female 
pupils;  168  Protestant  male  pupils.  Nationality:  i  Eng- 
lish male  inmate  b  in  C.  64  Ryde  st,  Point  St 
Charles. 

Mission  Franqaise  de  St  Jean  Baptiste,  in  connection 
with  the  Presbyterian  Board  of  Missions,  built  of  brick  and 
founded  in  1889,  as  a  day  and  evening  school .  Supported  by 
the  Presbyterian  Board  of  Missions,  First  and  present  prin- 
cipal Mr.  Guillaume  Charles  ;  i  Protestant  female  teacher  ; 
I  Protestant  male  teacher;  20  Catholic  female  pupils;  17 
Catholic  male  pupils  ;  3  Protestant  female  pupils.  144 
Dufferinst. 

First  French  Met^iodist  Day  School,  built  of  briok ; 
opened  in  1890  as  a  day  mission  school  for  young  children. 
First  and  present  directress  Miss  Maynard  ;  30  pupils  ;  302 
Dorchester  st,  bet  Jacques  Cartier  and  Wolfe  sts, 

Montreal  Coinmereial  School,  huWt  of  brick;  established 
in  1857  as  a  day  and  evening  school.  First  and  present 
principal  Wm.  J.  N.  Turner  ;  8  Protestant  female  pupils  : 
6  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  31  Protestant  male  pupils.  276  St 
Urbain  st  nr  Ontario  st. 

College  of  Business,  founded  in  1888,  by  George  W. 
Thompson.  First  and  present  principal  George  W.  Thomp- 
son ;  58  pupils;  2  Catholic  female  pupils;  8  Protestant 
female  pupils  ;  48  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i  Catholic  female 
employee;  i  Protestant  female  employee.  239  St.  James  st. 
Riverside  School,  built  of  brick  in  1876  by  the  Protestant 
Board  of  School  Commissioners,  as  a  mixed  school.  First 
principal  A.  Duncan;  present  principal  VV.  A.  Kneeland, 
B.C.L,;  II  Protestant  female  teachers;  280  Protestant 
female  pupils  ;  275  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i  Protestant 
male  employee.  Nationalities ;  3  English  Protestant 
females  ;  2  English  Protestant  males.  52  Favard  St.,  Point 
St  Charles. 

Educational  Classes,  opened  in  1886  as  evening  classes 
for  working  girls;  conducted  by  voluntary  teachers;  sup- 
ported by  voluntary  contributions.  Nonsectarian.  Held  in 
the  Evangelist  hall,  2254  St  Catherine  st  n  Victoria  st. 

Air.  Thompson  s  Evening  School,  founded  in  1888,  by 
G.  W.  Thompson.  First  and  present  principal  G.  W. 
Thompson;  26  pupils ;  6  Protestant  female  pupils ;  20 
Protestant  male  pupils;  i  Protestant  female  employee. 
Z39  St  James  st. 

Airs.  C.H.  Thompson' s  Voung  Ladies  Day  School,  huWt 
of  stone;  established  in  1883.  First  and  present  principal 
Mrs  C.  H.  Thompson;  i  Protestant  female  teacher;  15 
Protestant  female  pupils  ;  10  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  i 
Protestant  female  employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2 
Protestant  English  females  ;  i  Protestant  English  male.  22 
St  Moniqiie  st. 

Montreal  Business  College,  founded  in  1864  by  Bryan' 
&  Stratton,  first  principals  ;  present  principals  and  pro- 
prietors Davis  &  Buie  ;  7  teachers  ;  375  pupils  ;  3  Catholic 


male  teachers ;  2  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  2  Protestant 
male  teachers  ;  200  Catholic  femalepupils ;  59  Catholic 
male  pupils ;  75  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  41  Protestant 
male  pupils.    5  Place  d  Armes. 

Miss  Delisle's  Private  School,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in 
1889.  First  and  present  principal  Miss  Delisle  ;  i  Catholic 
female  teacher  ;  80  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  100  Catholic 
male  pupils.  Nationalities  of  inmates  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Ca- 
anadian  female.     5  School  House  st. 

School  of  Language ,  established  in  1889.  First  and 
present  principal  A.  Gehret  ;  2  Protestant  male  teachers  ; 
50  pupils.  Nationalities  :  i  Catholic  French  female ;  i 
Catholic  Irish  female  ;  i  Protestant  English  female  b  in 
C  ;    I    Protestant  Swiss  male.     8   McGill  College  av 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Thompsofi's  Evening  Classes  ;  established 
in  1883.  First  and  present  principal  Mr.  C.  H.  Thompson  ; 
female  teacher  ;  14  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  8  Protestant 
male  pupils.     22  St  Monique  st. 

Ann  Street  School :  founded  in  i860,  as  a  mixed  day 
school  for  boys  and  girls,  under  the  control  of  the  Prolestant 
Board  of  School  Commissioners.  First  principal  S.  P. 
Rowle  ;  present  principal  H.  M.  Cockfield,  B.A.  ;  11  Pro- 
testant female  teachers  ;  3  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  203  Pro- 
testant female  pupils  ;  181  Protestant  male  pupils.  Nation- 
alities of  inmates  :  i  Protestant  English  female  ;  4  Protes- 
tant English  males  b  in  C.     171  and  173  Ann  st. 

Trafalgar  Institute,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  in  1887,  by 
the  trustees  of  the  late  Donald  Ross  ;  for  the  higher  edu- 
cation of  women.  First  and  present  principal  Miss  Grace 
Fairley  ;  6  Protestant  female  assistant  tutors  ;  i  Protestant 
male  tutor  ;  i  Catholic  male  tutor ;  60  Protestant  female 
pupils;   1  Catholic  female  pupil.   83  Simpson  st. 

Kindergarten,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1885,  for  the 
training  of  young  children  on  the  Froebel  system.  First  and 
present  principals  Misses  Mcintosh;  3  Prolestant  female 
teachers;  37  Protestant  female  pupils;  i  Catholic  male 
pupil ;  23  Protestant  male  pupils ;  i  Catholic  female 
employee.  Nationalities  of  inmates ;  i  Catholic  Irish 
female  b  in  C.  4  Protestant  females  b  in  C.     27  Victoria  st 

Kindergarten,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  1890.  First 
and  present  principal  Miss  Maiy  Irene  Bazin.  i  Protes- 
tant female  pupil  ;  4  Protestant  male  pupils.     46781  Uibain. 

A.  Roy  Macdonald'  s  junior  School  for  Dancing,  De- 
portment and  Physical  Culture;  established  in 
First  and  present  principal  A.  Roy  Macdonald  ;  350  female 
pupils,  352  male  pupils;  3  Protestant  female  employees; 
Protestant  male  employee.    2221  St  Catherine  st. 

Professor  Durkee's  School  of  Dancing  and  Deporttnent; 
established  in  1882.  First  and  present  principal  Professor 
C.W.  Durkee  ;  298  female  pupils  ;  219  male  pupils  ;  2  Pro- 
testant female  employees ;  2  Protestant  male  employee, 
2269  St  Catherine  st. 

Baron  de  Hirsch  Institute,  hnWt  of  stone  ;  founded  ir 
1890,  by  the  Montreal  Voung  Men's  Hebrew  Society,  as  a 
free  day  school  for  Jewish  children.  First  and  present 
principal  William  H.  Baker  ;  2  Protestant  female  teachers 
I  Hebrew  male  teacher;  i  Hebrew  female  employee; 
Hebrew  male  employee;  55  Hebrew  female  pupils;  8< 
Hebrew  male  pupils  ;  7  Jewish  inmates.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :  2  Hebrew  females  ;  5  Hebrew  males.  7  St  Eliz 
abeth  st. 

Montreal  School  of  Cookery,  built  of  brick  ;  founded  ii 
1889,  by  Mrs.  F.  Wolf  erstan  Thomas.  First  principal  Misi 
Violet  Goodacre  ;  present  principal  Miss  Amy  Gertnidt 
Richard  ;  2  Protestant  female  assistants  ;  56  pupils  ;  3  Pro 
testant  female  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Pro- 
testant English  females  ;  2  Protestant  English  females  b  ir 
C.     735  Sherbrooke  st. 

Montreal  Riding  School;  established  in  1872;  built  o 
brick.  First  director  Clement  Halloway  ;  present  directo 
Samuel  Osborne.  It  has  a  stable  built  of  brick  with  stall 
for  35  horses  and  shed  accommodation  for  carriages.  5( 
female  pupils  ;  8«  male  pupils  ;  8  Protestant  male  em 
ployees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Protestant  English 
females;  2  Protestant  English  females  b  in  C  ;  2  Protestani 
English  males,     77  and  79  Burnside  place, 

Jewish  Free  School,  under  the  management  of  th( 
Spanish  and  Portuguese  Synagogue ;  founded  in  1874 
First  principal  Rev.  A.  DeSola,  LL.D.;  present  principa 
Rev.  Meldola  De  Sola  ;  i  Jewish  male  teacher  ;  i  Proles 
tant  male  teacher  ;  40  Jewish  female  pupils ;  30  Jewis" 
[    male  pupils.     Basement  of  Synagogue  Stanley  st. 


: 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


77 


CATHOLIC  RELIGIOUS  AND  TEMPER- 
AN'CE  SOCIETIES. 

There  are  twenty-four  Catholic  Religious 
and  Tempeanck  Societies  in  Montreal. 

Saciete  Bienz'eilliinte  de  yolre  Dmne  lA-  Bonsecours  ; 
founded  in  1853,  for  the  mutual  insurance  of  its  members 
and  for  the  benefit  of  their  widows  and  orphans.  First 
presi.^ent  Hubert  Pare  :  present  president  Jean  Bte.  Larue  ; 
I  Catholic  male  employee  ;  21  members  :  i\  widows.  68 
St  James  st. 

St  Patrick's  Total  Ahstincrue  and  B ene Jit  Society  : 
founded  by  Rev.  P.  Phelan,  P.S.S.,  first  director  and 
president,  (afterward  Bishop  of  Kingston,  Ont.),  in  the  c  Id 
Recollet  Church,  on  23rd  of  Febniary,  1840  :  present  direc- 
tor and  president  Rev.  J.  A.  McCallen,  P.S.S.  ;  first 
vice-president  Hou.  Edward  .Vlurphy  ;  175  members.  St. 
Patrick's  Parish  hall,  92  St  Ale.Kander  st. 

St  Patrick's  Society  :  founded  in  1S32,  by  Rev.  Patrick 
Dowd,  P.S.S. ,  to  assist  Irish  emigrants  landing  in  Mont- 
real. First  director  Rev.  P.  Dowd;  present  director  Rev. 
James  Callaghan :  first  president  Sir  Francis  Hincks  ; 
prese  it  president  H.  J.  Cloran  ;  members.  Cor  McGill 
and  Notre  Damests. 

Irish  Catholic  Benefit  Society  ;  founded  in  1870.  First 
and  present  directjr  k.ev.  P.  Dowd,  P.S.S.  :  first  presi- 
dent Joseph  J.  Kennedy  :  present  president  Arthur  Jones  ; 
lOD  members.     Cor  .\IcGiU  and  Notre  Dame  sts. 

Les  Precurseurs  de  la  Temperance  :  founded  in  1877,  by 
Rev.  Father  L.  Lauzon,  O.M.I.  Present  director  Rev. 
Father  J  Jodoin,  O.M.I. ;  10  officers  ;  100  members.  Base 
ment  of  Eglise  "-t  Pierre,   109  Visitation  st. 

Societe  de  Temperance  de  l'  Eglise  St  Pierre  ;  founded 
in  1877,  by  Rev.  Father  Lauzon,  O.M.I.  ;  director  Rev. 
Father  S.  Brauit,  O.M.I.  :  president  M  ithias  Boivin  ;  15 
members  of  committee  ;  500  members.     log  Visitation  .st. 

At.iison  de  Refuse  Francaise ;  founded  in  1886, asa  night 
refuge  for  French  from  France  by  the  Union  Nationale. 
Fran^aise,  without  regard  to  creed  ;  Victor  Ollivou,  presi- 
dent ;  I  Catholic  female  employees  ;  i  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  3  Catholic  French  female  ;  9  Catholic  French 
male  refugees.  Nationalities  of  inm.ites  :  4  Catholic  French 
females  ;   10  Catholic  French  male.     34  St  Constant  st. 

Union  Nationale  Frani^aise ;  founded  in  1886,  as  a  bene- 
volent socie.y  for  Frenchmen  from  France.  Victor 
GUivon,  president  ;  R.  de  Mesle,  secretary  ;  300  members. 
34  Si  Constant  st. 

Union  des  Bons  Livres :  founded  in  1844;  Rev.  M. 
Ham  )n,  P.S.S.,  dire^tjr.  Library  consists  of  about  11,000 
volumes.     1717  Notre  Dame  st. 

L'  Union  des  Co-tti)iis  Marcha'ids  de  Montreal :  founded 
in  18  .  L.  E.  Cloutier,  president;  E  R.  Beaudry, corres- 
ponding secretary  ;  200  members.     64  St  Denis. 

Congregation  0/  St  Anne,  for  married  women;  founded 
in  1S50.  First  director  Rev.  Father  Leonard,  O.M.I, 
present  director  Rev.  Father  J.  Lefebvre,  O.  M.I .  ;  40  offi- 
cers ;  250  >  members.     St  Peter's  Church,  loj  Visitation  st. 

Congregxtion  de  la  Ste  Vierge  Marie  :  for  young  men  ; 
founded  in  1864  by  Rev.  Father  Leonard,  O.M.I.;  Director 
Rev.  Father  H.  Legault,  O.M.I.  ;  503  members.  Basement 
of  St  Peter's  Church,  109  Visitation  st. 

Co  igregation  des  Filles  de  V  tmin.iciilee  Conception 
(Eglise  St  Pierre)  :  founded  in  1819,  for  girls.  First  direc- 
tor Rev.  Father  Leonard,  O.M.I.  :  present  director  Kev. 
Father  Gaillet,  O  M.I.  :  41  officers ;  750  members.  Cha- 
pelle  de  la  Maitrise  St  Pierre,  109  Visitation  st. 

Society  0/ the  Holy  Name,  in  connection  with  St.  Mary's 
Church  of  Our  Lady  of  Good  Counsel  ;  founded  in  1887  for 
men.  Director  Rev.  P.  F.  O'Djnuell  ;  3  oflficers ;  130 
members.     St.  Mary's  Church  cor  Craig  and  Panet  sts. 

Society  0/ St  Vincent  de  Paul :  founded  in  1887  for  men. 
First  an  1  present  president  Jam  ;s  M>rl-y  ;  4  officers  ;  80 
members.     St  .Mary's  Church,  cor  Craig  and  P.met  sts. 

Sacred  Heart  Society  :  founded  in  1879,  for  boys.  First 
director  Rev.  Simon  Lonergan  ;  present  director  Rev. 
Brother  Me.irick  ;  4  officers  ;  100  members.  St  Mary's 
Church  cor  Criig  and  Panet  sts. 

Sodality  oft  he  Holy  Rosa  y:  founded  in  1878  for  mar- 
ried women.  Directress;  Mrs.  Street;  4officers;  150  mein- 
bers.     St  Mary's  Church  cor  Craig  and  Paiiet  sts. 

Pious  Union  of  Our  Lady  of  Good  Counsel,  with  au- 
hority  to  affiliate  other  associations  to  the  shrine  of  Our 
Xjxdv  of  Good  Counsel   of  Gennazano,  Italy  ;    directed  by 


the  Clergy  of  St  Mary's  Church  ;   700  members.     St  Mary's 
Church  cor  Craig  and  Panet  sts. 

Catholic  Order  0/  Foresters,  St  Mary's  Branch  :  estab- 
lished in  1890.  Chief  Ranger  John  Dillon  ;  Chaplain  Rev. 
P.  F.  O'  Donnell  ;     to  officers  ;     70  members.     30  Panet  st. 

Children  0/ Mary  :  founded  in  1879,  for  young  ladies. 
First  directress  Miss  L.  Cronin  ;  present  directress  Reve- 
rend Sister  St  Olive  of  the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame  ;  4 
officers;  140  members.  St  Mary's  Church  cor  Craig  and 
Panet  sts. 

Societi'  de  Colonisation  du  District  de  Montreal, 
Section  de  Notre  Dame  et  St  Jacques  ;  founded  in  1881 
by  Rev.  Abbe  Rousselot.  First  president  Rev.  Victor 
Rousselot,  P.S.S.  :  present  president  Francois  Froidevaux  ; 
15  members  ;    t  Catholic  male  employee.     63  St  Gabriel  st. 

Societe  de  Colonisation  du  Dioci-se  de  Montreal :  estab- 
lished in  1879.  Monseigneiir  E.  C.  Fabre,  Archbishop  of 
Montreal,  president;  Rev.  J.  M.  Emard,  secretary;  11 
members  of  trie  board  ;  and  the  Catholic  families  of  each 
parish.  Office  cor  Lagauchetiere  and  Cathedral  sts. 
■  Congregation  du  Sa  nt  Ctfur  de  Marie,  for  men; 
founded  in  1852.  Director  Rev.  Father  J.  Lefebvre, 
O.M.I.  ;    30  officers  ;  goo  members.     109  Visitation  St. 

Societe  de  Bienfaisancc  Frani^aise  :  founded  in  1886. 
President  M.  Victor  Ollivon  ;  R.  de  Mesle,  secretary  ;  300 
members.    34  St  Constant  st. 


CATHOLIC  S  )CIETIES. 
There  are  seven  C.\tholic  Societies  in  Mont- 
reaL     January,  1891. 

French  Canadian  Philharmonic  Society  0/  Montreal, 
Honorary  p.  esident  Hon.  Honore  Mercier,  premier, 
M.P.P.;  H.  St  Pierre,  president;  7  officers;  6  committee 
men  ;  51  lady  members  ;  53  gentleman  members. 

Societe  Historigue :  founded  in  1857  by  Jacques  Viger, 
for  the  study  of  Canadian  history.  Abbe  H .  A.  V'erreau  ; 
president ;  R.  Bellemare,  secret  iry  ;  40  members  ;  i  Catholic 
male  employee.  Jacques  Cartier  Normal  School,  Sher- 
brooke  st  head  of  Visitation  st. 

Societe  de  Medicine  Pratique  de  Montreal :  founded 
in  i838.  First  and  present  president  Win.  H.  Hingston, 
M.D.  ;  A.  A.  Foucher,  M.D.  secretary  :  too  members  ;  56 
St  Denis  st. 

Scholasticate  o/the  Jesuit  Fathers. 'b\\\\t.o{v;oo6. ;  found- 
ed in  1885  by  the  Rev.  Henri  Hudon.  Object— philosophy 
and  theology.  Maintained  by  the  Company  of  Jesus.  First 
superior  Rev.  Father  Vignon  ;  present  superior  Rev.  Father 
Beaudevin.     Cor  Papineau  road  and  Rachel  st. 

Catholic  Voung  Men' s  Society ,  founded  in  1865,  by  Rev. 
Patrick  Dowd,  P.S.S.,  first  director,  to  encourage  and 
cultivate  a  love  for  Catholic  literature  ;  present  director 
Rev.  Jas.  Callaghan,  P.S.S.  ;  first  president  P.  J.  Coyle  ; 
present  president  J.  J.  Ryan.  St  Patrick's  Parish  Hall, 
92  St  Alexander  st. 

Voung  Irishmen  s  Literary  and  Benefit  Association : 
founded  in  1874  ;  incorporated  in  1875,  for  the  literary  and 
mutual  improvement  of  its  members.  It  comprises 
dramatic  and  debating  clubs  and  gymnasium.  President, 
Joseph  O'Brien;  11  officers;  36  committee  men;  250 
members.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  2  Ir'sh  Catholic 
females;   i  Irish  Catholic  male.     19  and  21  Dupre  lane. 

51'  Ann's  Voung  Men's  Society,  built  of  brick  in  1884  as 
a  meeting  place  for  Catholic  young  men's  recreation  and 
benevolent  societies  in  connection  with  St  Ann's  Parish 
Church.  First  and  present  president  Rev.  Father  Strubbe, 
C.S.S.R.;  300  male  Catholic  members;  i  Catholic  male 
employee,  i  Catholic  Newfoundland  female  ;  i  Catholic 
Newfoundland  "ale  ;  2  inmates.     157 Ottawa  st  n  Voung  st. 


PROTESTANT  SOCIETIES. 

There  are  twenty  one  Proiestani'  Societies 
in    Montreal.     Januniy,  1891. 

Colonial  and  Continental  Church  and  School  Society. 
incorporared  in  1854,  to  assist  clergynien,  catechists 
and  schoolmasters  in  the  Colonies  of  Great  Britain.  Pre- 
sident Right  Rev.  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal  ;  Venerable 
Archdeacon  Ev.ins,  .M.A.,  superintendent  ;  24  members. 
Meetings  held  in  the  Synod  Hall,  75  University  st. 


Montreal  Auxiliary  of  the  British  and  Foreign  Bible 
Society:  organized  in  1820,  for  the  sale  and  dissemination 
of  the  Holy  Scriptures  in  all  languages,  under  the  patio- 
age  of  His  Kxcellency  the  Right  Hon.  Eatl  of  Dalhousie, 
Governor-in-Chief  of  the  United  Pravinces  uf  Upper  and 
Lower  Canada.  First  president  T.  Porteous  :  present 
president  Sir  J.  W.  Dawson,  L.L.  >.,  F.R.S.;  K.C. 
M.G.  ;  6  Protestant  female  employees  ;  8  Protestan-  male 
employees;  members.  Nalionalities  of  inmates  :  i  Protest- 
ant English  female  ;  I  Protestant  Irish  female  :  i  Protest- 
ant English  male.     2175  St  Catherine  st. 

Montreal  Auxiliary  to  the  Ladies  Bible  Association  : 
founded  in  i86o,  in  connection  with  the  British  and  For-'ign 
Bible  Society.     President   Lady   Dawson;  6    Pro- 

testant fenale  employees.     2175  St  Catherine  st. 

Montreal  Religious  Tract  Sncie'y  ;  organized  in  1360,  in 
connection  with  the  London  Religious  Tract  Society,  for 
the  distribution  of  tracts.  President  J.  A.  Matheson  ;  i  Pro- 
testant male  employee.     2175  St  Catherine  st. 

Sund.iy  School  Union;  founded  in  1836,  as  an  organiza- 
tion of  citizens  interested  in  Sunday  School  work.  Pre- 
sident F.  W.  Kelley,  Pii.D.  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee  ; 
2175  St  Catherine  st. 

Philosophical  and  Literary  Society  of  the  Presbyte 
rian  College  ;  founded  for  the  cultivation  of  the  reaso- 
ning faculty,  literary  taste  and  rhetorical  powers  of  its 
members  by  means  of  discussion,  readings,  the  deivery  of 
essays,  etc.  President,  A.  McGregor,  B.A.;  6  officers  ; 
3  councillors  ;       members.     67  McTavish  st. 

Students'  Missionary  Society  of  the  Presbyterian  Col- 
lege, founded  in  i3  ;  president  C.  H.  Vess^t  ;  5  officers  ; 
5  members  of  executive  committee  ;  7  members  of  news 
committee ;  members  :  the  students  of  the  College. 
Presbyterian  Theological  College,  67  McTavish  st. 

St'idents'  Missionary  Society,  in  connection  with  the 
Diocesan  Theological  College  ;  founded  in  1S73.  First 
president  Rev.  J.  .\.  Lobley,  M  A.,  D.C.L.  ;  present 
president  Rev.  Canon  Henderson,  D.D,  ;  members,  stu- 
dents of  the  College.     ?y6  Dorchester  st. 

Alumni  Association  of  the  Presbyterian  College; 
founded  in  tS  ,  for  the  promotion  of  a  college  spirit  and 
ihe  advancement  of  the  work  of  the  Institution.  President 
Kiv.  J.  R.  Gamble,  B.A.  ;  4  officers  ;  5  members  of  the 
executive  com.niittee  ;  students  of  the  college.  67 
McTavish  St. 

Alumni  Association  of  the  Diocesan  Theological  Col- 
lege ;  founded  in  1S88  ;  its  object  being  to  bring  together 
the  students  and  graduates  for  matu  ■!  help  and  edification, 
to  provide  them  with  means  of  concerted  action,  and  to 
furnish  some  organ  for  the  expression  of  ih  ir  views  and 
feelings,  in  connection  with  the  College.  First  and  present 
president  Rev.  Principal  Henderson,  D.D.  ;  members 
all  students  and  graduates  whose  names  are  on  the  College 
calendar.    896  Dorchester  st. 

Royal  Arcanum  in  Council;  established  i88j,  as  a  great 
fraternity,  leaching  by  its  ceremonials  and  work  the  purest 
lessons  in  virtue,  mercy  and  charity,  which  are  its  prin- 
cipal poin!s  of  doctrine.  First  recent  L.E,.  Feirar  ;  present 
regent  J.  R.  S.  Cass  ;  10  officers  ;  45  members.  Odd-fel- 
lows Hall,  Craig  st. 

Young  Women's  Christian  Associaion  Industria 
School  and  Day  Nursery;  established  in  1086,  by  the 
ladies  committee  of  the  Young  Women's  Christian  Associ- 
ation, to  educate  and  provide  the  children  of  working 
women  a  temporary  home  and  Christian  training.  First 
president  \irs.  C.  V.  Dewitt ;  present  president  Airs.  Wm. 
McDonough  ;  i  Protestant  female  teacher  :  2  Protestant 
female  employees  ;  15  children  in  home.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :  11  Protestant  English  females  ;  8  Protestant  Eng- 
lish females  b  in  C.     174  Mountain  st. 

St  George's  Young  Men's  Chris'ian  Association ; 
founded  in  1865.  Very  Rev.  Dean  Carmichael.  president  ; 
W.  H.  Walkley,  secretary  ;  50  members.  St  George's  School 
room,  15  Stanley  St. 

Montreal  Branch  of  the  Domestic  and  Foreign  Mis 
sionary  Society  of  the  Church  of  England  in  Canada, 
organized  in  1883.  'First  and  present  president  the  Right 
Rev.  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal.  It  is  under  a  board"  of 
inanagement  composed  of  all  the  Bishops  of  the  ecclesias- 
tical provinces;  2  clergymen  and  2  laymen  from  each 
Canadian  Diocese;  5s  members  of  board  of  management. 
Synod  Hall,  75  University  st. 

English  Wotkingmen' s  Benefit  Society  of  Montreal, 
established  1864,  incorporated  1869.  Patron  The  Right 
Reverend  William  Bennett  Bond,  D.D.,  Lord  Bishop  of 
Montreal;  first  [iresident  Stanley  Bagg  ;   present  president 


R.Hall;  chaplain  Reverend  Edmund  Wood,  M.  A.  ;  24 
oficers;  303  members.  Oddfello.vs'  H  ill,  652>/4  Craig  st . 
Girls'  Friendly  Society,  in  connection  with  the  Church 
of  England;  founded  in  iS^i^.  Objects:  Mutual  edifica- 
tion and  moral  benefit  of  Young  Girls  belonging  to  the 
Church  of  England.  Patron  the  Right  Rev.  Lord  Bishop 
of  Montreal.  First  lady  president  Mrs.  Henshaw  ;  pre- 
-sent  president  Mrs.  Leslie  Skelton  ;  4  officers  ;  100  mem- 
bers.     Synod    Hal!,  75  University  st. 

IVomen'  s  Auxiliary  .Missionary  Society  of  ihe  Diocese 
of  Montreal :  founded  in  1883.  Firstand  present  president 
Right  Reverend  William  IBennett  Bond,  LL.D.  ;  927 
members.     Synod  Hall,  75  University  st. 

Gospel  Book  Room  (unsectarian),  founded  in  1889  for  the 
distrbation  of  Tracts  and  Christian  Literature  ;  2  Pro- 
tesianti  female  employees.     S  Phillips  sq. 

Society  for  the  Prevention  of  Cruelty  to  Women  and 
Children  ;  established  in  1882.  by  a  committee  of  Protest- 
ant citizens.  First  president  Henry  Lyman  ;  present  pre- 
sident Samrel  Carsley  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee  ;  Geo. 
W.  Marsh.ill,  secretary.  Office  in  Protestant  House  of 
Industry.  693  Dorchester  st. 

Canadian  Society  for  the  Prevention  of  Cruelty  to 
Animils;  established  in  1869  ;  incorporated  in  1870. 
First  president  William  Workman  ;  present  president 
Charles  Alexander  ;  137  members ;  3  Protestant  male 
employees.     196  St  James  st. 

Synod  of  the  Diocese  of  Montreal ;  founded  in  1850. 
First  (jresident  the  Most  Reverend  Francis  Fulford,  D.D., 
Metropolitan  of  Canada  ;  present  president  Riuht  Rev. 
William  Bennett  B-imi,  D.  D.,  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal  ; 
344  members.      75  University  st  and  12  Burnside  place. 


NATIONAL  SOCIETIES 

St  George's  Society;  fiunded  in  1S34,  incorporated  in 
1*^61,  as  a  society  of  Englishmen  for  patriotic  and  benevo- 
lent purposes,  and  to  help  and  assist  English  immigrants  ; 
honoi  ary  patron  His  Excellency  the  Governor  General  of 
Canada;  patron  the  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal  ;  first  presi- 
dent Hon.  George  Moffatt  ;  present  president  C.  P.  Scla- 
ter  ;  2  Protestant  employees  ;  40  officers;  350  members.  St 
George's  Home,  13  St  Antoine  st. 

St  Pitrick's  Society  ;  founded  in  i8;6  ;  incorporated  in 
1863.  First  president  Benjamin  Holmes  ;  present  president 
H.  J.  Cloran  :  T.  F.  McGr.Til,  secretary  ;  150  members. 
Toiipin  Block,  McGill  st. 

Si  Andrew' s  Society,  founded  in  1835,  by  a  committee 
of  Scottish  c  tizens,  to  help  distressed  Sco'tish  poor  in  the 
city  and  emigrants  on  their  arrival.  Fir^t  president  Hon. 
'  eter  McGill  ;  present  president  Sir  Donald  A.  Smith,  K 
C.M.G.,M.P.  ;  400  members;  i  Protestant  male  employee; 
I  Protestant  female  employee.     403  Aqueduct  st. 

Caledonian  Society  of  Montreal ;  established  in  18703 
for  the  practice  and  encouragement  of  Scottish  games,  and 
the  cultivation  of  a  taste  for  Scottish  history  and  poetry 
and  to  unite  more  closely  Scotchmen  and  ihose  of  Scottish 
descent.  First  president  Lieut  Col.  Fie  cher  ;  present 
president  S.  C.  Stevenson,  B.  As  :  6  officers  ;  12  committee 
men;  500  members.  Annual  subscripjion  Si.oo.  St  An- 
drew's Home,  403  Aqueduct  st. 

German  Society;  established  1835  as  a  benevolent  society 
for  German  citizens  of  Montreal.  First  president  Hon. 
Louis  Gugy  ;  present  president  William  C.  Munderloh  ; 
6  officers  :  72  members.  Ed.  Sandreuter,  secretary.  61  St 
Sulpice  St. 

.S^  feati  Baptiste  Society ,  founded  in  1834  ;  incorporated 
in  1849,  as  a  society  of  French  Canadians,  for  patriotic  and 
benevolent  purposes,  and  to  help  and  assist  fellow-country- 
men; L.  O  David,  president  ;  Judge  L.  O.  Loranger,  first 
vice-president  ;  principal  Archambault,  second  vice-presi- 
dent- 

Irish  Protestant  Benevolent  Society ;  founded  in  1856, 
by  Protestant  citizens  of  Montreal,  for  the  purposes  of 
assisting  Irish  Protestant  emigrants  arriving  in  Montreal, 
and  relieving  destitute  Irish  Protestants  during  the  winter 
season.  First  president  Benjamin  Workman,  M.D.;  pre- 
sent president  Richard  Wl.ite;  8  officers;  15  members  of 
council  ;  3  reverend  chaplains  ;  5  physicians  ;  3  auditors 
and  3  subcommittees;  250  members.  Protestant  House  of 
Industry.     691  Dorchester  st. 

Italian  Society,  founded  in  1886;  incorporated  in  1889,  by 
Italian  citizens  of  Montreal,  as  a  benevolent  society  for 
Italian  emigrants  arriving  in  Canada.  First  president 
Alexis  Finoglio  :  presentjpresident  Albert  Dino;  9  officers  ; 
150  members.  1685  Notre  Damest, 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


79 


Scandinavian  Society  ;  founded  in  1870,  by  Scandinavian 
citizens  of  Montreal, as  a  National  benevolent  society  for 
Danish,  Norwegian  and  Swedish  emigrants  arriving  in 
Montreal.  President  and  chaplain  Rev.  O.  Klevjord  ;  8 
officers  :  150  members.     41  St  Franqois  Xavier  st. 

Montreal  il'elsh  Union,  founded  in  1887,  by  the  Welsh 
citizens  of  Montreal  ;  Thomas  Harries,  president.  42 
Victoria  sq. 

Swiss  Society  :  founded  in  1874,  by  Swiss  citizens  of 
Montreal,  as  a  benevolent  society  for  Swiss  emigrants. 
First  president  A.  Biicher  ;  present  president  Paul  Gentil  ; 
7  officers  ;  25  members.     34  St  Constant  st. 

Sons  of  England  Benevolent  Society:  Victoria  Jubilee 
Lodge  No.  41  ;  founded  in  1874,  for  the  mutual  benefit  of 
its  members.  President  F.  Brownhill  ;  J.  Edwards,  secre- 
tary 15,200  members    in  this  province.      4  College  st. 


BANKS  IX  MONTREAL. 

There  are  Eleven  Chartered  Banks  and  Six 
Br.vnch  I^anks  in  Montreal,  with  a  total  Capital 
of  $43,583,600,  having  a  Reserve  Fund  of  $17,- 
369,300.  The  17  Banks  and  Brancl.es  employ  524 
persons. 
Banks — Chartered  and  Chartered  Branches. 

Bank  of  Montreal — Capital  512,000,000;  Reserve  fund 
$6,000,000  ;  72  employees  :  5  sleeping  in  Bank  building. 
Nationalities  of  inmates.  2  English  Protestant  males  ;  2 
English  Protestant  males  b  in  C  ;  1  Scotch  Protestant  male 
b  in  C.     109  St.  James  st. 

Canadian  Bank  of  Commerce — Capitil  §6,000.000:  Re- 
serve fund  S3oo,ooo  ;  19  employees  in  Bank  ;  19  Protestant 
male  employee;.     157  St  James  st . 

Merchants  Bank  of  Canada — Capital  §5,799,200 ;  Reserve 
fund  82,335,000  ;  44  employees  in  Bank  ;  17  sleeping  in  Bank 
building.     205  St  James  st. 

Bank  of  British  North  America — Capital  ;^  1,000,00° 
sterling  ;  Reserve  fund  £'2^--,,ooQ  :  32  employees  in  Bank  > 
3  Catholic  male  employees  ;  29  Protestant  male  employees  ; 
II  Sleeping  in  Bank  ouilding.  Nationalities:  i  English  fe- 
male; I  Irish  female  b  in  C  ;  i  Englsh  male  ;  5  English 
males  b  in  C  ;  i  Scotch  male;  t  Scotch  male  b  in  C  ;  i 
Irish  male.     140  St  James  si. 

Quebec  Bank — $2,500,000  Capital;  Reserve  fund  .§500,- 
000;   10  employees  in  Bank  ;  10  Protestant  male  employees: 

2  sleeping  in  Bank  building  ;  i  Catholic  female  employee  ; 

I  Cathoiic  male  employee  ;    Nationalities  :  2  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadians.     1730  Notre  Dame  st. 

The  Molsons  Bank — Capital  §2,000,000;  Reserve  fund 
$1,075,000  ;  30  employees  in  Bank  ;  2  Catholic  male  em- 
ployee; ;  28  Protest.int  male  employees  :  8  sleeping  in  Bank 
building  ;  i  Cathoiic  female  employee  ;  5  Protestant  male 
empl  .yees  ;   2  •  rotestant  female  employees.  200  St  James  St. 

Bank  of  Toronto— Capital  §2,000,000;  Reserve  fund 
$1,400,000;   13  Catholic  male  employees.     i6s  St  James  st. 

Ontario  Bank — Capital  .§1,500,000;  10  employees  in 
Bank  ;  2  Catholic  male  employees  ;  8  Protestant  male  em- 
ployees ;  I  sleeping  in  Bank  building  ;  i  Catholic  Irish 
male.     8  Place  d'Armes 

Merchants'  Bank  of  Halifa.v,  authorized  Capital  §1,500- 
000;   Paid-up  Capital  §1,100,000  ;  Reserve  Fund  •¥375.000  ; 

II  Protestant  male  employees  ;  5  sleeping  in  Bank  building  ; 

3  Protestant  English  females;  2  Protestant  English  males. 
1720  Notre  Dame  st. 

Banque  du  Peuple — Capital  $1,200,000  ;  Reserve  fund 
$400,000  ;  17  employees  in  Bank  ;  17  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  3  sleeping  in  Bank  building  ;  2  Catholic  females ; 
I  Catholic  male;  Nationalities  :  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians  b 
in  C.     95  St  James  st. 

Union  Bank  of  Canada — Capital  §1,200,000  ;  Reserve 
fund  §200,000  :  9  employees  in  Bank  ;  2  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  7  Protestant  male  employees  ;  8  sleeping  in  Bank 
building;  i  Catholic  female  ;  4  Protestant  females  ;  3  Pro- 
testant males.     1763  Notre  Dame  st. 

Bank  of  Nova  Scotia — Capital  $114,300;  Reserve  Fund 
$700,000;  5  employees  in  Bank  ;  i  Catholic  male;  4  Pro- 
testant males.     130  St  James  st. 

Banque  d' Hochelaga — Capital  $710,100;  Reserve  fund 
$125,000;  15  employees  in  Bank;  15  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees.    107  St  James  st. 


Banque  Jacques  Carlier— Capital  8500,000  ;  Reserve  fund 
$140,000;  16  employees  in  Bank;  i  Catholic  female  em- 
plovee  ;  15  ;jatholic  male  employed  ;  4  Sleeping  in  Bank 
b'lilding  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  ;  3  Cctholic  Fr. 
Canadian  fem.iles.     7  Place  <l'Armes. 

Banque  Ville- Marie— Capital  §500,000;  Reserve  fund 
$20,000;  II  employees  in  Bank:  11  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees; 6  sleeping  in  Bank  building;  4  Catholic  females  ; 
2  Catjiolic  males;  Nationalities:  6  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians 
b  in  C.  153  St  James  st. 

Banque  Nationale— Capital  §1,200,000  ;  Reserve  fund 
§100,000  ;  to  Catholic  male  employees.  6  Sleeping  in  Bank 
building  ;  2  Catholic  female  employees.  4  Catholic  male 
employees.  Nationalities  ;  6  Catholic  Fr.  Canadians.  St 
James  st,  cor  Place  d'Armes. 

SAVINGS  BANKS. 

There  are  Five  Savings  Banks  in  Montreal, 
employing  39  persons. 

Montreal  City  and  District  Savings  Bank  ;  27  Catholic 
male  employees.     176  St  James  st. 

Savings  Bank  Department  Bank  of  Montreal  ;  2  em- 
ployees in  Bank.     St  James  st  facing  Place  d'Armes. 

Savings  Bank  Department  Merchants  Bank  of  Canada; 
2  employees  in  Bank.     205  St  James  st. 

Savings  Bank  Department  The  Molsons  Bank ;  2  em- 
ployees in  Bank.     200  St  James  s'. 

Post  Office  Savings  Bank,  Montreal,  with  two 
branches.  Hormisdas  .\lexis  Bourret,  manager  ;  6  Ca- 
tholic male  employees  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee.  St 
James  cor  St  Francois  Xavier  sis. 


CLUBS. 

St.  ya7nes  Club,  built  of  stone,  established  in  1857 
governed  by  a  committee  of  9  gentlemen,  as  a  literary 
and  social  club,  where  neither  polities  or  religion  are  dis- 
cussed. Chairman  John  Cassels ;  secretaiy  ai>a  manager 
George  E.  Small  ;  6  Protestant  female  emplovees ;  28 
Protestant  male  employees  ;  460  members.  Nalionalities  of 
inmates  : 

Metropolitan  Club,  established  in  1874  as  a  literary  and 
social  club.  First  president  Robert  Archer  ;  present  pre- 
sident Sir  Joseph  Hickson  ;  C.  R.  Christie,  hon.  secretar>-- 
treasurer  ;  6  Catholic  female  employees;  7  C.atholic  male 
employees;  6  Protestant  male  employees.  National- 
ities of  inmates  :  4  Catholic  Irish  females  ;  i  Catholic  En- 
glish female  ;  i  Catholic  English  female  b  in  C  ;  4  Catholic 
Irish  males  ;  i  Catholic  Irish  male  b  in  C  ;  2  Catholic  En- 
glish males  ;  4  Protest.int  English  males  ;  i  Protestant 
Scotch  male  ;  i  Protestant  Scotch  male  b  in  C.  57  Beaver 
Hall  hill. 

Club  Canadien  de  Mmtreal:  established  in  1875  as  a 
literary  and  social  club  for  gentlemen.  First  president 
J.  D.  Pelletier  ;  present  president  A.  B.  Desmarteau  ;  181 
life  members  ;  47  subscribers  ;  8  female  employees ;  10 
male  employees  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  6  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  females ;  9  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males.  350 
l.agauchetiere  st. 

City  Club;  founded  in  1889,  as  a  literary  and  social  club 
for  gentlemen.  First  and  present  president  R.  J.  White; 
350  members;  3  Protestant  female  employees;  20  Pro- 
testant male  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates:  3 
Protestant  English  females  ;  20  Protestant  English  males. 
St  James  cor  St  Francois  Xavier  st. 

Montreal  Press  Clttb;  founded  in  i883.  First  president 
R.  S.White,  M.P.  ;  present  president  J.  Lessard,  M.P.P.  ; 
6  officers  ;  b  members  of  council  ;  loo  members.  48  St 
James  st. 

TEMPER AN'CE  SOCIETIES. 

Church  of  England  Temperance  Society  (Montreal 
Branch);  founded  in  1889.  First  and  present  president 
Right  Reverend  Wm.  Bennett  Bond,  LL.D.,  Lord  Bishop 
of  Montreal;  6  vice-presidents  ;  4  officers  ;  11  councillors  ; 
branches  in  the  various  parishes,  Rev. John  Ker,  secretary. 
Meetings  held  in  Synod  Hall,  75  University  st. 


80 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


Royal   Templars   of  Temperance,    Dominion    Council 
instituted  in  1S84. 

ist  Dominion  Councillor  Rev.  A,  M.  Phillips,  Toronto, 
ist  Dominion  Secretarj'  J.  H.  Land,  Hamilton. 
Present  Dominion  Councillor  A.  M.  Featherston, Mont- 
real. 
Present  Dominion  Secretary  J.  H.  Land,  Hamilton. 
Grand  Council  of  Quebec,  instituted  in  Dec,  1887. 
1st  Grand  Councillor  A.  M,  Featherston,  Montreal. 
ist  Grand  Secretary  W.  E.  Manson,  Montreal. 
Present  Grand  Councillor  Rev.  W.  F.  Perley,  Knowlton. 
Present  Grand  Secretary  S.  J.  Symons,  Montreal. 
1st  Cotmcil  instituted  in    Province   of   Quebec,    Pioneer 
Council  No.  I,  Martinville,  1883. 
Membership.  Royal. 

Ontario  9,600 

New  Brunswick  650 

2,078 


Quebec 

British  Columbia 

Manitoba 

P.  E.  Island 

Newfoundland 


Select. 

3.400 

39 

179 


1,600 

46 

leo 


94 

149 


Total  membership  in  the  Dominion  14,198,  of  these 
3,841  have  taken  the  second  select  degree,  and  about  400 
have  taken  the  knight  templars  degree. 

Subordinate  Councils.— Melro\>  lis  No.  5  :  Friday,  in; 
R.  T.  Hall.  118  Mansfield  st  ;  St  Lawrence  No.  6  :  Friday, 
in  Baptist  Mission  room,  Point  St  Charles  ;  Dunnett  No.  7: 
Tuesday,  in  St  Mark's  Hall,  Dalhousie  st ;  R  e//ance  No.  12 
Monday,  in  Shernrooke  Street  Methodist  Church  ;  Advance 
No.  17  :  Friday,  in  West  End  Hall,  134  Chatham  st  ;  Orient 
No.  19  :  Tuesday,  in  Sons  of  England  Hall,  6  Craig  st  ■ 
Sceptre  No.  17  :  Monday,  in  R.  1.  Hall,  118  Mansfield 
st ;  Rescue  No.  28:  Thursday,  in  the  basement  of  Methodist 
Church,  Coteau  St  Louis  :  Victoria  No.  43:  Thursday  in 
the  Hall,  1944  St  Catherine  St. 

Independent  Order  of  Good  Templars,  founded  in  i85i- 
It  is  the  largest  temperance  organization  in  the  world,  with 
lodges  meeting  weekly  in  every  part  of  the  globe,  and  a 
membership  roll  of  over  900,000.  Grand  chief  templar 
for  the  Province  of  Quebec  Rev.  James  Lawson  ;  grand 
secretary  D.  H  Howard.  There  are  8  lodges  in  Montreal 
with  about  1,000  members,  comprising  the  following: — 
Good  Samaritan,  meets  at  Centre  st.  Mission  Hall;  Star 
of  the  East,  meets  at  1240  Notre  Dame  st  ;  Gordon,  meets 
at  St  Mar.  's  Hall,  Hochelaga  ;  Balmoral,  meets  at  Metho- 
dist Church,  Melcalfe  av  ;  Richelieu  and  Terra  NoTa, 
meets  at  246  St  James  st  ;  Persa'ci-aiice,  meets  at  90 
Suzanne  st  ;  7.  £.  Cough  meets  at  466  St  Urbain  st.  Dis- 
trict chief  templar  Ale.v.  G.  Ellis  ;  secretary  A.  Warsley. 

Independent  Order  0/  Temperance.  Volunteers,  found- 
ed in  1889  ;  organized  especially  for  young  people  of  both 
sexes,  under  21  years  of  age;  150  members.  Commanaer 
Alex.  Geo.  Ellis;  president  A.  Wand;  secretary  Fred. 
Munn.  Meets  at  40  Emily  st  (temporarily!,  on  Tuesday 
evenings  at  8  o'clock. 

Citizens  League  0/ Montreal,  for  suppre.ssing  the  illicit 
sale  of  intoxicating  liquors,  the  protection  of  women  and 
children,  and  the  morality  of  the  city.  First  president 
Hon.  G.  H.  Drummond  ;  present  president  J  B.  Rolland  ; 
4  officers;  n  members  of  the  executive  committee;  150 
members;    i   Protestant  male  employee.     181  St  James  st. 


MILITARY. 

Montreal  Drill  Hall,  built  of  stone  in  1885  by  the 
Government  of  Canada,  for  the  use  of  the  active  militia.  It 
comprises  a  large  drill  shed  and  the  armoi  ies  and  offices 
of  the  city  regiments  and  the  brigade  offices  of  the  5th 
and  6th  military  districts.  Guardian  Capt.  J  .B.  Emond  ; 
6  armory  caretakers  ;  i  furnace  man.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  ;  i  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  ;  i  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male.  Craig  st  between  German  and  St. 
Constant  sts. 

Military  District  No.  5.— Lieut.-Col .  C.  F.  Houghton, 
JL).  A.G.;  Lieut.-Col.  G.  Mattice,  brigade-major;  Lieut. - 
Col.  F.  M.  Pope. 

Military  District  No.  6.— Lieut-Col.  Gustave  d'Odet 
D  Orsonnens,  D.A.G  ;  Major -Alexander  Roy,  brigade- 
major;  actmg  district  paymaster  Lieut.-Col.  D'Orsonnens- 
acting-superintendent  of  stores  Lieut.-Col.  John    Fletcher. 

CITY  REGIMENTS. 

No.  I  Troop  Duke  of  Connaughfs  Canadian  Hussars. 
Commanding  officer  Major  Colin  MacAnhur  ;  3  officers  ■ 
5  troopers. 


Montreal  Field    Battery  of  Artillery.   Commanding 
officer     Lieut.-Col.    A.A.Stevenson:    6  officers  ;  74  non- 
i    commissioned  officers  and  privates. 

Montreal  Brigade   of  Garrison  Artillery  ,(>\>2X\.KC\f:%. 

Commanding  officer  Lieut.-Col.  S.  G.  TurnbuU;  26  officers  ; 

252  non-commissioned  officers  .md  privates. 

I       Montreal  Engineers,  i    company.     Commanding  officer 

Lieut.-Col.  Wm.  Kennedy  ;  3  officers  ;  84 non-commissioned 

'    officers  and  privates. 

1st  Prince  of  Wales  Regiment  of  Rifles,  6  companies. 
Commanding  officer  Lieut.-Col.  T.  P.  Butler;  26  officers  ; 
252  non-commissioned  officers  and  privates. 

■^rd  Victoria  Rifles  of  Canada,  6  companies.  Command- 
ing officer  Lieut.-Col.  F.  C.  Henshaw  ;  26  officers  ;  252 
non-commissioned  officers  and  privates. 

5//;  Royal  Scots  0/  Canada,  6  companies.  Commanding 
officer  Lieut-Col.  John  Hood  ;  26  officers  ;  250  non-com- 
missioned officers  and  privates. 

till  Fusiliers,  6  companies.  Commanding  officer  Lieut.- 
Col.  F.  Massey  ;  26  officers  ;  252  non-commissioned  officers 
and  privates. 

651'/;  Battalion  (Mount  Royal  Rifles),  8  companies. 
Commanding  officer  Lieut.-Col.  C.  A.  Dugas  ;  32  officers; 
336  non-commissioned  officers  and  privates. 

(>-,tIi  Battalion  of  Infantry ,  6  co^npanies.  Commanding 
officer  Lieut.-Col.  J.  Brosseau  ;  26  officers  ;  252  non-com- 
missioned officers  and  privates. 

Victoria  Rifles  Armory  Association,  built  of  brick  in 
1887,  for  the  exclusive  use  of  the  3rd  Battalion  Victoria 
Rifles  of  Canada.  First  and  present  president  Col.  Fred. 
Henshaw  ;  300  shareholders  ;  8  male  employees.  National- 
ities of  inmates  :  i  Protestant  English  female  ;  i  Protestant 
English  male.     37  to  43  Cathcart  st. 

Headquarters  of  the  Montreal  Division  of  the  Salva- 
tion Army,  built  of  brick  in  1887.  First  officer  in  charge 
Adjutant  F.  Van  Allan ;  present  officer  in  charge  Staff 
Captain  Stephen  Marshall  ;  32  Protestant  female  officers; 
10  Protestant  male  officers  ;  2  Protestant  male  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  i  Protestant  English  female  b  in 
C  ;  I  Protestant  Scotch  female  :  i  Protestant  English 
male  b  in  C  ;  i  Protestant  English  male.  26  St  Alex- 
ander St. 


RAILWAYS. 

Grand  Trunk  Railioay  of  Canada,  established  in  1852, 
first  opened  in  1852.   First  president  Henjamin  Holmes;  pre- 
1    sent  president  L.  J.  Seargeant  :   vice-president  Win.  Wain- 
I    Wright ;     assistant  general  manager  Chas.  Percy  ;     general 
1    freight   agent  John   Burton  ;      treasiirei    Robert  Wright  ; 
general    passenger  agent   William   Edgar.     It    has    in  the 
I    office,   stores,  etc.,  in  Montreal  200  female  employees  and 
!    618    male  employees ;     in    the    mechanical   department    in 
Montreal  1967  male  employees,  being  a    teal    of    2785    em- 
ployees in  this  city.   During  the  month  of  Januaiy,  1891,  the 
average   of    cars    arriving    in    the  city  was  :     17  sleeping 
and  parlor  cars  ;    107  passenger  cars,  and  621  freight  cars 
per  day,  or  278  sleeping  and  parlor  cars;    2819  passenger 
cars,  and  19,269  freight  cars  during  the  month.    Offices  and 
Works,  St  Etienne  st.  Point  St  Charles.     Depot  Bonaven- 
ture  Station,  St  James  st. 

Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Company ,  first  established 
in  18  ,  line  first  opened  in  18  .  This  line  has  3000  con- 
tinuous miles  of  steel  r.iils,  and  also  a  continuous  line  of 
telegraphic  communication  in  Canadian  territory,  stretching 
from  Halifax,  N.S.,on  the  Atlantic  seaboard  to  Vancouver, 
B.C.,  on  the  Pacific  coast.  First  president  Sir  George 
Stephen,  Bart.;  present  piesident  Wm .  C.  V'an  Home; 
vice-president  Thomas  G.  Shaughnessy  ;  traffic  manager 
Geo.  Olds  ;  .secretary  Charles  Drinkwater  ;  city  passen- 
ger agent  A.  B.  Chaffee,  jr.;  genera'  passenger  agent  D. 
McNicoll.  It  has  in  the  depots,  offices,  stores,  etc.,  in 
Montreal  27  female  employees  and  882  male  employees  : 
in  the  mechanical  department  in  Montreal  2349  niale  em- 
ployees ;  being  a  total  of  2828  employees  in  Monteal. 
During  the  month  of  January ,  1891,  averageof  cars  arriving 
in  the  city  was  :  11  sleeping  and  parlor  cars,  62  passenger 
cars,  and  200  fieight  cars  daily,  or  321  sleeping  and  parlor 
cars,  1922  passenger  cars,  6200  freight  cars  per  month. 
Head  office  and  Depot,  Windsor  st,  .Montreal. 

Canada  Atlantic  Railway,  during  the  month  of  Janu- 
ary, had  an  average  of  27  .sleepers  and  parlor  cars,    and  54 
passenger  cars,  arriving  in  Montreal  at  Bonaventure  Station. 
Central  Vermont  Railway,  during  the  month  of  Janu- 
ary, had  an  average  of  155  sleepers  and  parlor  cars,  and  310 


Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


81 


passenger  cars,  arriving  in  Montreal,  at  Bonaventure 
Station. 

Dili^vare  and  Hudson  Railway,  during  the  month  of 
January,  had  an  average  of  62  sleepers  and  parlor  cars, 
and  124  passenger  cars,  arriving  in  Montreal  at  Bonaven- 
ture Station. 

Montreal  Street  Raihvay  Co  have  in  use  1150  horses; 
125  street  cars  ;  105  sleighs  ;  63  buses.J  350  male  emf  loyees; 
'SM  miles  of  track.  Office  17  Place  d'Armes  hill. 


TELEGRAPHS. 

Great  North-  Western  Telegraph  Co.  :  established  in 
1847.  First  president  ().  S.  Wood  ;  present  president 
Erastus  Wiman  ;  H.  P.  Dwight,  vice-president  and  gene- 
ral manager.  This  company  operates  the  lines  of  the 
Montreal,  Dominion  and  Canada  Mutual  Telegraph 
Company.  It  has  35  female  operators  ;  225  male  opera- 
tors, clerks  and  linemen  in  Montreal.  50  St  Francois 
Xavier  st. 

Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Company's  Telegraph : 
established  in  1886.  Pre^dent  William  C.  Van  Home ; 
Charles  R.  Hosmer,  manager  of  Telegraphs  ;  James  Kent, 
superintendent,  Montreal.  This  company  has  5,500  miles 
of  direct  communication  stretching  from  Canso,  5f .  S.,  on 
the  Atlantic  Ocean  to  Los  Angelos,  Lower  California,  on 
the  Pacific  Ocean,  comprising  a  total  wire  mileage  of 
25,000  miles.  It  has  6  female  employees  and  90  male 
employees  in  the  city.  All  the  wire  from  the  railway 
tracks  are  conveyed  to  the  head  office  by  cable.  Head 
office,  4  Hospital  st. 


TELEPHONES. 

Bell  Telephone  Company  0/ Canada  (Montreal  Branch); 
establi.<hed  in  1880.  Paid  up  Capital  81,500,000  First 
president  Andrew  Robertson  ;  present  president  C.  F.  Sise; 
100  female  operators;  23  male  clerks;  25  inspectors;  65 
linemen  ;   loj  factory  men.     30  St  John  st. 

Federal  Telephone  Co.,  established  in  1888.  First  and 
present  president  Wm  ,  Cassels  ;  23  linemen  ;  34  operators  ; 
18  factory  men.  Office  11  St  Sacrament  st  ;  factory,  30 
College  St. 


POST  OFFICE. 

Montreal  Post  Office,  built  of  stone,  in  1876.  Post- 
mailer,  A.  Dausereau  ;  i  assistant  postmaster  ;  i  account- 
ant and  secretary;  7  first  class  clerks;  18  second  class 
clerks  ;  67  third  class  clerks  ;  2  probationary  ;  70  letter 
carriers  4  not  classified;  22  temporaries;  12  porters;  2 
females  at  stamp  counter. 

Post  Office  Inspector' s  office,  E.  F.  King,  inspector  ;  2 
assistant  post  office  inspectors  ;  2  second  class  clerks  ;  2 
third  class  clerks  ;  i  temporary  ;  i  messenger.  Railway 
mail  service;  i  chief  railway  mail  clerk;  42  railway 
mail  clerks  ;  2  temporary  clerks  ;  3  mail  transfer  agents. 
127  St  James  st. 


GAS  COMPANY. 

Montreal  Gas  Company  ;  established  1847.  First  president 
Thomas  Molson  ;  present  president  Jesse  Joseph  ;  24  male 
employees  in  offices,  310  male  employees  in  works  ;  2 
gas  houses.  Offices  11  St  James  st,  works  on  Ottawa  and 
Harbor  sts. 


ELECTRIC  LIGHT. 

Royal  Electric  Company  :  established  in  1884.  First 
president  W.  R.  Elmenhorst ;  present  president  Hon.  J. 
R.  Thibaudeau  ;  Charles  W.  Hagar,  manager;  151  male 
and  22  female  employees  in  factory  ;  14  male  employees 
in  office  ;  15  linemen  :  26  patrolmen  and  trimmers  ;  45  other 
male  employees.     Office  and  works  54  and  58  Wellington  st. 


HOTELS. 

Windsor  Hotel,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  18  77  . 
This  hotel  is  one  of  the  finest  and  most  palatial  on  the 
American  continent,  and  covers  a  site  of  over  250  x  350 
leet.  It  has  400  apartments,  and  a  dining  room  in  feet  in 
length  and  55  feet  in  breadth,  with  accommodation  for  over 
600  guests.     It  is  situated  in  one  of  the  mest  pleasant  sites 


in  the  city,  and  is  in  close  proximity  , to  the  new  Roman 
Catholic  Cathedral,  St  George's  Ariglican  Church,  the 
Methodist  and  Presbyterian  churches,  and  the  Grand 
Trunk  and  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  stations.  The  rates 
are  from  <3  50  to  J5. 00  per  day,  according  to  location.  First 
and  present  proprietors  The  Windsor  Hotel  Company  ; 
first  manager  R.  H.  Southgate  ;  present  manager  George 
W.  Swett  :  100  guests  ;  80  female  employees  ;  137  male 
employees.     Dominion  sq  cor  Dorchester  st. 

St  Lawrence  Hall,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1851. 
First  and  present  proprietor  Henry  Hogan.  This  hotel 
has  over  300  well  lighted  and  airy  rooms,  and  a  dining 
room  100  feet  long  by  50  feet  broad,  capable  of  accommodat- 
ing over  400  guests  ;  rates  from  52.50  to  §3. 50  per  day.  It 
has  40  guests ;  50  female  employees  ;  60  male  employees. 
139  to  143  St.  James  st. 

.5a//«(7nj/ //c/t^/,  built  of  stone  ;  established  1886.  First 
proprietor  E.  W,  Dunham:  present  proprietor  James  Smith. 
Phis  hotel  has  4oo  apartments,  and  a  dining  room  affording 
accommodation  for  too  guests  ;  rates  from  52  to  S3  per  day , 
It  has  18  female  and  32  male  employees.  1894  to  1910  Notre 
Dame  si. 

Albion  Hotel,  built  of  stone  ;  established  in  1841.  This 
hotel  occupies  one  of  the  most  central  positions  in  the  city, 
being  in  close  proximity  to  the  wharves,  railway  stations. 
City  Ha  1,  Post  Office  and  principal  thoroughfares.  It  has 
a  large  dining  room  and  160  apartments,  capable  of  ac- 
commodating 200  guests.  Rates  from  S1.50  to  $2.00  per 
day.  Kinne&  Peavey,  proprietors  ;  35  female  employees  : 
15  male  employees.     143  McGill  st. 


ASSOCIATIONS. 

Montreal  Wholesale  Dry  Goods  Association,  eslahWihtA 
in  1879,  'o  promote  the  advancement  of  the  Dry  Goods 
Trade  First  president  Andrew  Robertson  ;  present  pre- 
sident James  Slessor  ;  29  members ;  i  male  employee.  39 
St  Sacrament  st. 

Wholesale  Grocers'  Association  of  Montreal,  estab- 
lished January,  1884,  for  the  purpose  of  promoting  the 
prosperity  of  the  grocery  interests  ;  to  enforce  the  prin- 
ciples of  justice  and  equity  in  all  business  transactions  ;  to 
regulate  terms  tf  credit  and  discounts  of  the  trade;  and 
to  take  such  action  in  commercial  matters  as  may  be 
considered  necessary  to  protect  the  grocery  trtde.  First 
president  George  Childs,  who  has  acted  in  that  capacity  from 
the  first.  The  Association  is  now  a  branch  of  the  Board  of 
Trade.     39  St  Sacrament  st. 

Canadian  Fire  Underivriters'  Association,  founded  in 
1883  for  the  maintenance  of  fire  insurance  rates  and  pro- 
moting the  interests  of  fire  insurance  in  Canada.  First 
president  G.  F.  C.  Smith  ;  present  president  S.  C.  Duncan 
Clarke;  35  members,  comprising  all  insurances  companies 
licensed  to  do  business  in  Canada  ;  3  male  employees,  47 
St  fohn  St. 

Montreal  Board  of  Trade:  established  in  1842.  First 
president  T.  J.  Brongeest  ;  present  president  J.  R.  Cleg- 
horn  ;  Geo.  Hadrill,  secretary  ;  1300  members;  3  Protest- 
ant male  employees.     10  St  John  and  59  St  Sacrament  sts. 

Montreal  Corn  Exchange  Associatioji ;  established 
and  incorporated  in  1863.  President  R.  M.  Esdaile  ;  Geo. 
Hadrill,  secretary  ;  155  members  ;  3  Protestant  male  em- 
ployees.    10  St  John  and  39  St  Sacrament  sts. 

Montreal  Marine  Underwriters'  Association :  estab- 
.ished  in  1890,  to  secure  beneficial  interchange  of  views  upon 
n  alters  appertaining  to  marine  insurance.  First  and  pre- 
sent president  John  Popham  ;  11  members.  3^  St  Sacra- 
ment St. 

Montreal  Stock  Exchange,  incorporated  in  1874.  James 
Burnett,  chairman;  H.  C.  Scott,  secretary;  40  members  ; 
I  male  employee.     11  St  Sacrament  si. 

Art  Association  0/ Montreal,  built  of  stone  ;  founded 
and  incorporated  in  i860,  for  the  encouragement  and  fur- 
therance of  fine  arts.  First  president  Right  Rev.  Francis 
Fulford,  D.D.,  Lord  Bishop  of  Montreal  and  Metropolitan 
of  Canada  ;  present  president  Hon.  Sir  Donald  A.  Smith, 
K  CM  G.,  M.P.  :  19  governors  ;  83  life  members  ;  388 
annual  members  ;  2  Protestant  female  empb  yees  ;  3  Pro- 
testant male  employees.     17  Phillips  sq. 

Montreal  Society  of  Decorative  Art;  incorporated  1879  ' 
organized  by  a  committee  of  ladies,  for  the  encourage- 
ment of  Fine  Art  work.  First  president  Mrs.  John  Molson  ; 
present  president  Mrs.  George  W.  Stephens  ;  3  lady  vice- 
presidents  ;  10  ladies  of  the  executive  committee  ;  25 
ladies  of  the  general  committee  ;  9  gentlemen  of  the  advi- 
sory  council  ;   loi   lady  members  ;    Miss   Hill,  secretary- 


treasurer  ;  3  Protestant  female  employees.  2288  Si  Cathe 
rine  st. 

Art  C/a.fJ;  established  in  1883,  under  the  direction  of  W. 
Brindley,  R.C.A.  ;  30  female  students  ;  2  male  students  ; 
I  male  employee.     17  Phillips  sq. 

Dotninion  Commercial  Travellers  Association  :  estab* 
ished  in  1875,  as  a  mutual  benefit  society  for  commercial 
Itravellers.  First  president  Andrew  Robertson ;  present 
president  Frederick  Hughes;  2200  members;  1500  resi- 
dent members  in  Montreal;  i  Protestant  male  emijloyee. 
H.  W.  Wadsworth,  secretary.     260  St  James  st. 

Dotninion  Commercial  Travellers  Mutual  Benejit 
Society.  Object  :  a  life  insurance  for  commercial  travellers 
on  the  assessment  plan.  First  president  Fred.  Birks  ;  pre- 
sent president  Dr.  Chas.  Ault  ;  900  members  :  i  male  em- 
ployee. Henry  Wadsworth,  secretary-treasurer.  260  St 
James  st. 

Montreal  Horticultural  Society  and  Fruit  Growers 
Association  0/ the  Provitice  0/  Quebec :  founded  in  1849 
as  the  Montreal  Agricultural  and  Horticultural  Society, 
reorganized  in  1878  as  above.  First  piesident  J  .  D.  Gibb  ; 
present  president  Prof.  D.  P.  Penhallow  ;  500  members. 
Library,  Fraser  Institute,     gn  Dorchester  st. 

Montreal  Diocesan  Lay  Helpers  Association  ;  founded 
in  1889.  First  and  present  president  the  Lord  Bishop  of  the 
Diocese  ;  3  officers  ;  20  members.  J.  W.  Marling,  secretary. 
Synod  Hall,  75  University  st. 

Firemen' s  Benevolent  Assiciation  :  founded  in  1846. 
President  Chief  Z.  Benoit ;  secretary  Captain  J.  Becking- 
ham  ;  hon.  treasurer  e.\-Chief  Patton  ;  116  members.  The 
object  of  the  Association  is  to  assist  qnd  provide  for  mem- 
bers and  firemen  disabled  in  the  discharge  of  their  duty,  and 
to  assist  the  widows  of  deceased  members  ;  there  are  now 
eight  widows  on  the  books,  each  receiving  the  sum  of  §100 
pf-r  annum.   Central  Fire  Staiion,  Craig  st. 

Press  Asiociation  of  the  Province  of  Quebec  ;  founded 
in  1876.  First  president  L.  C.  Eelanger  ;  present  president 
Joseph  Lessard,  M.P.P.  ;  75  members  ;  Robt.  R.  Samuel, 
secretary.    Gazette  Office,  137  St  Frangois  Xavier  st. 

CUSTOMS 

Custom  House,  built    of  stone  about  1855   by  the  Royal 
Insurance    Company,   purchased    by   the    Government    for 
custom  house  purposes  about  1869.     M.  P.  Ryan,  collector 
of  customs  ;    John    Lewis_  surveyor    and    warehousekeeper. 
Collector's   Office:  3   male  employees;    Long   Room:    16 
male  employees  ;  Record  Office  :  9  male  employees  ;  Ship- 
ping Office  :    2  male  employees  ;    Statistical  Office  :   8  male 
employees ;    Surveyor  and    Warehouse   Keeper's  Office  :    6    i 
male  employees  ;  Daily  Register  Office  :  2  male  employees;    I 
Lockei^'s  Office  :  2  male  employees;  Tide  Surveyor's  Otfice:    I 
2   male    employees;    Landing   Waiter's     Office;    10   male 
employees;  Ganger  and  Weigher's  Office  :  4  male  employees;    I 
Housekeeper  and  Messenger  :  i  male  employee;  Examining    : 
Warehouse:    34  male   employees.    Corner  Commissioners 
and  Common  sts. 

Inland  Revenue  Offices,  formerly  the  Custom  House, 
built  of  stone  in  1837.  District  inspector  Raphael 
Bellemare ;  i  collector;  i  deputy  collector;  i  deputy ;  i 
accountant;  i  assistant  accountant;  i  cashier;  i  public 
analyst;  i  food  inspection  officer;  37  excise  officers;  i 
messenger  and  house  keeper.  Custom  House  sq. 

Provincial  Revenue,  District  of  Montreal.  W.  B. 
Lambe,  collector  of  provincial  revenue  ;  Philorum  La- 
montagne,  deputy  collector.     63  St  Gabriel  st. 

Marine  and  Fisheries  Dejiartjnent.  H.  St  Osmond' 
agent.     183  Commissioners  st. 

Immigration  Offices.  J.  Daly,  Dominion  agent,  517  St 
James  St.;  E.  Marquette,  Provincial  Government  agent ; 
Rev.  Robert  Acton,  chaplain  2813  Craig  st. 


SUGAR  REFINERIES. 

Canada  Sugar  Refinery,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in 
1854.  by  John  Redpath  &  Son.  It  became  a  joint  stock 
company  in  1879.  First  president  John  Redpath  ;  present 
president  Hon.  Geo.  A.  Drummond  ;  W.  W.  Watson 
secretary;  500  male  employees  Office  39  St  Frangois 
Xavier  st  ;   Refinery   and  works  191  St  Patrick  st. 

The  St  Lawrence  Sugar  Refining  Company,  Limited  ■ 
established  1879.  President  W.  R.  Elmenhorst;  vice- 
P''^'d^nt  A-  Baumgarten  ;  secretary-treasurer  Theo. 
Labbat.  Ihis  company  has  i  female  employee  and  270 
male  employees,  besides  giving  employment  to  a  great 
many  supernumerary  hands  outside  the  refinery.  Refin- 
ery Notre  Dame  st,  offices  39  St  Sacrament  st. 


BAGS,  CORDAGE,  TWINES. 

Canada  Jute  Company  {Limited);  established  in  1882 
for  the  manufacture  of  jute  and  cotton  bags,  twines,  etc.; 
capital  §100,000.  First  and  present  president  Hon.  Geo. 
A.  Drummond  ;  28  fema'e  employees  ;  20  male  CTiployees. 
Manufacturing  capacity  30,000  bags  per  day  ;  John  Mor- 
rison, manager.     17  to  21  St  Martin  st. 

Consumers  Cordage  Company.  Limited;  established 
ill  1890,  for  the  manufacture  of  ropes,  bags,  cordage,  etc. 
First  and  present  president  J.F.  Stairs,  ^LP.:  the  Montreal 
branch  factory  has  70  female  and  150  male  employees. 
Office   New  York  Life   Building ;   factory  St  Patrick  st. 


ENGINEERS. 

Canadian  Society  of  Civil  Engineers,  founded  in  1887,  to 
facilitate  the  acquirements  and  interchange  of  professional 
knowledge  among  its  members  and  to  encourage  original 
investigation.  First  president  Thomas  C.  Keefer,  C.E.  ; 
present  president  Colonel  Sir  Casimir  Gzowski,  C.E., 
A.D.C.,  K.C.M.G.  ;  Henry  T.  Bovey  (dean  of  the  Faculty 
of  Applied  Science,  McGill  University),  secretary  ;  i  Ca- 
tholic female  employee  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee  ;  650 
members.     Bank  of  Mon  real  building,   112  Mansfield  St. 

Brotherhood  of  Locomotive  Engineers,  established  in 
1863,  for  the  mutual  benefit  of  its  members,  and  in  cases  of 
sickness,  accident  or  death,  to  render  aid  and  assistance 
to  their  families.  (P.'int  St.  Charles  G.  T.  R.  Branch 
A^o.  89).  Present  chief  engineer  F.  P.  Lyile  ;  10  officers ; 
50  members.  St  Charles  Club  Room,  Pt  St  Charles. 
(Lalumiere  C .  P.  R.  Branch  No.  3S8).  First  and  present 
chief  engineer  Frank  Houlahan;  10  officers;  25  mem- 
bers.    Ill  Moreau  st,  Hochelaga. 

Brotherhood  of  Locomotive  Firemen,  first  organized 
in  1873,  as  a  benevolent  association,  to  provide  means  for 
the  support  of  those  of  its  membership  who  throueh  sick- 
ness or  accident  are  in  need  of  aid,  and  in  case  of  death 
support  for  the  widow  and  child,  mother  or  sister.  {St 
Adolphus  C.P.R.  Branch  33;).  First  master  A.  Pring  ; 
present  master  Patrick  McFall  ;  12  officers;  35  members. 
Ill  Moreau  st,  Hochelaga  (Si  Lawrence  Brafich  No. 
15).  Thomas  Wilson,  master;  12  officers;  48  members. 
St  Charles  Club  Room,  Pt  St  Charles. 


ARTS  AND  MANUFACTURES. 

Council  of  Arts  and  Manufactures  of  the  Proz'ince  of 
Quebec,  founded  in  1873,  by  the  Legislature  of  Quebec  for 
the  encouragement  of  Arts  and  Manufactures  and  the  pro- 
motion of  Industrial  and  Technical  Education,  etc.  Honor- 
able F.  Langelier,  piesident;  S.  C.  Stevenson,  B.  A.,  secre- 
ary  ;  17  members  ;  i  Protestant  male  employee  ;  i  Catholic 
male  employee.  ;  31  classes  ;  30  teachers  ;  891  pupils.  76 
St  Gabriel  st. 

Fine  A  rt  Institute,  built  of  stone,  and  founded  in  1879  by 
Madame  Mederic  Lanctot,  the  first  and  present  principal  ; 
I  Catholic  female  teachers  ;  27  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  7 
Catholic  male  pupils.     229  St  Denis  st. 


INSTITUTES. 

Mechanics'  Institute,  built  of  stone;  founded  in  1828,  by 
a  committee  of  gentleman,  as  a  reading  room  and  library 
for  the  mechanics  of  Montreal.  First  president  Hon.  L; 
Gugy;  present  president  William  Rutherford;  800  memberst 
6  male  employees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  :  6  Protestan. 
Scotch  females  ;  i  I  roiestant  Scotch  male.  204  St  James  st 
■  Fraser  Institute,  built  of  brick  ;  established  in  1878,  by 
Trustees  of  the  estate  of  the  late  Hugh  Fraser,  as  a  free 
public  library.  First  and  present  president  Hon.  J.J.  C. 
Abbott,  Q.C.,  senator  ;  4  governors  ;  12  executive  com- 
mittee ;  I  librarian  ;  2  lady  assistants  ;  2  male  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  3  Protestant  English  females  ;  2 
Protestant  English  males.  8og  and  811  Dorchester  and  9 
University  sts. 

L' Institut  Canadien;  founded  in  1844,  by  L.  Racine, 
as  a  public  library;  it  was  incorporated  in  1882  with  the 
Fraser  Institute.  First  president  A.  C.  Nelson  ;  present 
president  Hon.  J.  J.  C.  Abbott  ;  secretary  E.  F.  Malcou- 
ronne  ;  4  governors;  11  e.xecutive  committee;  2  lady 
assistant  librarians;  10,000  volumes.  Fraser  Institute, 
81     Dorchester  st. 


LoveU's  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


83 


GENERAL. 

Faculty  0/  Medicine  and  Liiw  of  Laval  University ; 
founded  in  1887,  by  Laval  University,  Quebec.  First 
rector  Rev.  Thos.  E.  Hamel  ;  present  rector  Rev.  J.  Bte. 
Proulx  ;  II  Catholic  professors  of  medicine  ;  10  Catholic 
processors  of  law  :  100  Catholic  medical  students  :  90  Cath- 
olic law  students  ;  I  Catholic  male  employees.  Nationali- 
ties of  in  nates  :  4  Catholic  Kr.  Canadian  fem.iles  ;  5  Cath- 
olic Fr.  Canadian  m  ulcs.  45  Jaciiues  Carlier  sq  and  1514  ' 
Noire  Dame  st.  } 

Bo3.rd  of  Health  of  the  Province  of  Quebec  (Conseil 
d'Hygiene  de  la  Province  de  Quebeci  :  established  in  jSS;, 
for  the  sanitarj-  investigation  into  diseases  and  deaths,  | 
and  for  the  protection  of  public  health.  First  and  present 
president  Dr.  E.  P.  Lachapelle:  7  members;  2  Catholic 
male  employees.  Provincial  Government  building,  76  St 
Gabriel  st. 

Society  for  Historical  Studies  :  founded  in  1885,  for  the 
in\  estimation  and  study  of  Canadian  History.  First  p-esi- 
dent  Thomas  McDougall  ;  present  presdeut  W.  J.  White, 
M.A.,  B.C.L.  ;  J.  P.  Edwards,  hon.  secretary  :  30  mem- 
bers.    Natural  History  Rooms,  j2  University  st. 

Montreal  Xatitral  History  Society,  built  of  brick  ;  estab- 
lished in  1827,  incorporated  in  1852,  for  the  promotion  of 
the  study  of  Natural  History  in  Canada.  Honorary  pres- 
ident Sir  Wm.  Dawson:  pre'ent  president  B.  J.  Harrington, 
C. A.,  Ph.D.:  250  members.  i  Protestant  English  male 
employee.     32  University  and  35  Cathcart  sts. 

Dominion  Alliance  (Quebec  Provincial  Branch),  foimd- 
ed  in  1870,  for  the  sjppressiou  of  the  Liquor  rrafific. 
First  president  Hon.  James  Ferrier  :  present  president 
John  R.  Dougall ;  32  vice-presidents ;  80  general  committee 
men ;  2033  members ;  2  Protestant  male  employees.  42 
Victoria  sq. 

Medico  Chirurgical  Society,  for  the  advancement  of 
medical  science  and  discussion  of  matters  relating  to  the 
medical  profession.  President  F.  J.  Shepherd.  M.D.  ;  i 
Protestant  male  employee;  90  members.     14  Phillips  sq. 

Odotitological  Society ,  founded  in  1889,  for  the  advance- 
ment and  study  of  dental  science.  First  president  E.B. 
Ibbotson,  L.D.S.;  present  president  A. S.  Brosseau,  L.D.S.; 
40   members.    14  Phillips  .sq. 

Mendelsohn  Choir ;  founded  in  1863  by  Joseph  Gould. 
The  Choir  has  been  in  successful  operation  for  twenty-seven 
years  under  the  superintendence  and  management  of  Mr. 
Goi.ld.  It  is  composed  of  135  members,  comprising  80  lady 
members  and  55  gentlemen  members.  Crescent  St  School 
room.     3  Crescent  st. 

Montreal  Philharmonic  Society,  organized  in  1875,  by 
Arthur  ]\L  Perkins;  incorporated  in  1885,  for  the  per- 
formance of  standard  choral  works.  First  president  Gilbert 
Scott ;  present  president  Hector  Mackenzie  :  chorus  of  240 
voices:  orchestra  of  40  pieces.  O.'fice  of  Sececary-Trea- 
surer  Room  8,  1724  Notre  Dame  st. 

The  Barnjiiin  Gymnasiutn,  established  in  1865  and 
conducted  until  1888  by  F.  S.  Barnjum,  for  the  physical 
training  and  sulture  of  young  men,  ladies  and  young 
children  of  both  sexes  ;  continued  since  1888  by  the  pre- 
sent principal  Helen  O.  Barnjum,  for  the  physical  culture 
of  ladies  and  children  only;  701  female  pupils;  50  male 
pupils  :  I  Protestant  female  employee ;  i  Protestant  male 
employee.    19  University  st.  - 

Grand  Trunk  Railuay  Literary  and  Scientific  In- 
stitute;  founded  in  1857,  for  the  liierary,  scientific  and 
mutual  improvement  of  the  employees  of  the  Grand  Trunk 
Railway  Company  of  Canada.  First  president  H.  F. 
Trevithick;  present  president  Sir  Joseph  Hickson  ;  34  offi- 
cers ;  800  members ;  1  Protestant  male  employee.  The 
library  contains  about  5,500  volumes.  Sebastopol  st,  Point 
St  Charles. 


Victoria  Skating  Rink,  built  of  brick  in  1864 ;  established 
bv  the  Board  of  Directors.  First  president  F.  Torrance; 
present  president  Lt.-Col.  Henshaw  ;  fir^t  superintendent  F. 
Gillett  :  present  superintendent  Isaac  Lea.  members  ; 

7  male  employees.     4'^  Drummond  n  Dorchester  si. 

Academy  of  Music,  built  of  stone  ;  established  1874.  First 
proprietor  E.  A.  McDowell;  present  proprietor  and  man- 
ager H.  Thomas  ;  3  female  employees  ;  13  male  employees  ; 
sealing  capacity  1800.     13  to   19  Victoria  st. 

Theatre  Royal,  built  "of  stone,  opened  in  June,  1852.  It 
has  seating  capacity  for  1740  persons,  and  a  stage  40  feet 
in  length  by  60  feet  in  breadth.  First  proprietor  J.  W. 
Buckland  ;  present  proprietors  Sparrow  &  Jacobs  ;  Lew 
Rohdt,  manager  ;  5  female  employees  ;  33  male  employees, 
ig  and  2i  Cotte  st. 

Montreal  Rolling  Mills  Company.  Andrew  Allen, 
president;  Wm.  McMasttr,  manager  ;  25  female  employees; 
600  m.ale  employees  in  works  :  17  male  employees  in  offices. 
3076  Notre  Dame  st. 

Montreal  Jail,  built  of  stone  in  1834.  First  governor 
and  warden  Charles  Wand  ;  present  governor  and  warden 
Louis  Payette  ;  12  prison  guards  ;  1  sergeant ;  10  warders; 
rgate  keeper  ;  i  engineer  ;  i  steward  ;  209  Catholic  male 
piisoners;  55  Protestant  male  prisoners;  i  Jewish  male 
prisoner:  147  Catholic  female  prisoners;  14  Protestant 
female  prisoners  ;  392  inmates.  Nationalities:  90  Catholic 
Irish  females  b  in  C.  ;  7  Catholic  Kr.  Canadian  females  :  10 
Protestant  English  fem:des  ;  4  Protestant  Scotch  females  ; 
125  Catholic  Irish  males  b  in  C  ;  75  Catholic  Fr.  males  ;  9 
Catholic  English  males  b  in  C  ;  10  Protestant  English 
males  b  in  C  :  10  Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C  ;  5 
Protestant  cnglish  males  ;   i  Jewish  male. 

Wardens  residence  ;  4  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ; 
2  Catholic  Fr.  Cauadian  males.     871  Notre  Dame. 

The  Mercantile  Agency:  Dun,  Wiman  &  Co.;  estab- 
lished in  1841.  \V.  W.Johnson,  manager.  4  female  em- 
ployees ;   17  male  employees.     107  St  James  st. 

The Bradstreet  Mercantile  Agency  ;  established  in  1849, 
John  A.  Fulton,  superintendent;  i  female  employee;  15. 
male  employees.     1724  Notre  Dame  st. 

'^Chafout  Frires  Commercial  Agency:  established  ini886 
2  female  employees ;  12  male  employees.  10  Place  d'Armes. 


REGISTRY  OFFICES. 

Registry  C^tv -Montreal  West.  Warwick  H.  Ryland 
Court  house,  1577  Notre  Dame  st. 

Registry  O^^rt?— Montreal  East.  J.  C.  Auger.  63  St 
Gabriel  st. 

Registry  O^c^— Jacques  Cartier  and  Hochelaga.  N. 
M.  Lecavalier  and  F.  Filiaireault.     63  St  Gabrial  st. 


CEMETERIE.S. 

Notre    Dame   des  iVt'zV«— Catholic  ;  established     18 
Evariste   Dupre,   superintendent;  3  employees.     Situated, 
at  Notre  Dame  des  Neiges. 

Mount  iioj'a/— Protestant;  established  in  1851.  The 
dead  of  the  Church  of  England,  of  the  Presbyterian,  the 
Methodist,  the  Congregational,  the  Baptist  and  the  Unitar- 
ian Churches  are  buried  in  the  grounds  on  Mount  Royal. 

yewish  Burying  Places:  established  in  18  .Managed 
by  a  committee  of  Jews,  and  is  situated  outside  Mount. 
Royal  Cemetery. 


84 


LovelVs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 


INSTITUTIONS  OUTSIDE  CITY  LIMITS. 

THEY  ARE    NOT    ENUMERATED    IN    iMONTREAL    CENSUS. 


Villa  Maria  Convent  Mother  House  of  the  Congre- 

fation  of  Notre  Dame,  built  of  stone  at  Notre  Dame 
e  Grace,  in  1880.  Founded  by  the  Venerable  Mother 
Marguerite  Bourgeoys,  in  1657,  for  the  education  of 
young  girls.  First  lady  superioress  Venerable  VTother 
Marguerite  Bourgeoys  ;  present  lady  superioress  Rev- 
erend Mother  St  Jean  de  la  Croix ;  132  nuns  ;  131 
novices ;  5  Catholic  female  employees  ;  18  Catholic 
Male  employees.    Parish  of  Notre  Dame  de  Grace. 

Convent  Villa  Maria  (Congregation  of  Notre  Dame), 
built  of  stone  in  1846.  Founded  by  the  Religious  of 
the  Congregation  of  Notre  Dame  as  a  boarding  school 
for  young  ladies.  First  lady  superioress  Reverend 
Mother  St  Nativity  ;  present  lady  superioress  Rev- 
erend Mother  St  Providence  ;  50  sister  teachers  ;  23 
Catholic  female  employees  ;  18  Catholic  male  em- 
ployees ;  250  Catholic  female  pupils.  Notre  Dame  de 
Grace. 

Chapelle  dtt  St  Rosaire  et  de  la  Reparation,  built  of 
stOTie  in  1884.  540  congregation.  Parish  of  Notre 
Dame  de  Grace. 

Mackay  Institution,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  1878,  by 
the  late  Joseph  Maclcay,  for  the  education  and  industrial 
training  of  de-if,  dumb  and  blind  children.  It  is  supported 
by  an  annual  grant  from  the  Quebec  Government,  pupils' 
fees,  and  annual  subscriptions.  First  superintendent 
Thomas  Widd  ;  prt  sent  superintendents  Mr.  and  Mrs.  J. 
Imrie  Ashcroft  ;  4  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  2  Protes- 
tant male  teachers ;  4  Protestant  female  employees  ;  2 
Protestant  male  employees  ;  i  Protestant  female  blind 
child  ;  4  Protestant  male  blind  children ;  18  Protestant 
female  deaf  children  ;  22  Protestant  male  deaf  children. 
Sundaj' services  are  held  in  one  of  the  large  class  rooms 
from  3  to  4  p.  m.  It  is  situated  at  Cote  St  Antoine,  con- 
sequently is  not  counted  in  the  Census  of  Montreal . 

Aiile  dcs  Alienes  de  St  yean  de  Dieu,  built  of  brick  in 
1875;  destroyed  by  fire  6th  May,  1890,  loss  $1,000,000; 
rebuilt  temporarily  in  1890,  of  wood,  covered  outside  with 
galvanized  iron,  painted  red  in  imitation  of  brick.  It 
comprises  14  different  pavilions  of  two  stories  each,  con- 
nected by  covered  corridors,  7  on  each  side  of  the  avenue, — 
the  women  being  on  one  side  and  the  men  on  the  opposite 


side.  The  Asylum  was  founded,  in  1875,  by  the  Reverend 
Sisters  of  the  House  of  Providence,  under  whose  care  and 
direction  it  remains,  for  the  care  and  protection  of  insane 
persons  and  idiots  of  both  se.xes.  Ith.is  3  re':ident  physi- 
cians ;  3  visiting  physicians  ;  2  resident  chaplains,  Revs.  F. 
X.  Leclaire  and  H.  R.  Laberge.  First  and  present  lady 
superioress  Reverend  Sister  Therese  de  Jesus  ;  150  nuns  as 
nurses  i^nd  helpers  ;  64  Catholic  male  attendants  ;  6  Catholic 
female  night  attendants  ;  4  male  night  attendants  ;  6  Ca- 
tholic female  employees  ;  40  Catholic  male  employees, 
such  as  engineers,  firemen,  cooks,  bakers,  shoemakers, 
tailors,  farmers,  etc.,  gardeners,  stablemen,  etc.  ;  577 
female  patients  and  605  male  patients,  towards  whose 
support  an  annual  grant  of  $100  per  head  is  made  by 
the  Quebec  Government  ;  112  private  pitient  boarders. 
The  grounds  belonging  to  the  Institution  comprise  about 
600  acres  ;  a  new  6  storey  reservoir,  built  of  brick,  is  on  the 
brow  of  the  river,  on  a  line  with  the  Asylum.  It  gives  an 
abundant  water  supply  to  the  14  pavilions,  the  stables, 
cow  houses,  etc  ,  and  supplies  water  for  heating  the  entire 
buildings  and  for  the  several  laundries.  This  wonderful 
Institution  is  under  the  able  management  of  the  Reverend 
lady  superioress  Sister  St.  Therese  de  Jesus.  It  issituated 
at  Longue  Pointe,  6  miles  from  Montreal,  consequently  it  is 
not  enumerated  in  Lovell's  Historic  Report  of  the  Census 
of  Montreal. 


PROTESTANT    INSANE    HOSPITAL. 

At  River  St  Pierre.     January,  1891. 

Protestant  Hospital  for  the  Insane,  built  in  1889  of  stone 
founded  in  1890,  by  public  subscription, for  the  reception  of 
Protestant  lunatics,  under  the  supervision  of  a  medical 
specialist.  It  has  i  visiting  physician;  a  committee  of 
management ;  7  Protestant  female  nurses ;  8  Protestant 
male  attendants  ;  7  Protestant  female  employees  ;  7  Protes- 
tant male  employees  ;  116  inmates.  As  the  number  of 
patients  increases,  i  nurse  will  be  addedto  every  10  patients, 
as  received.  The  Institution  is  ma  ntained  by  fees  of 
boarding  patients  and  a  Government  grant  of  J116  per  head 
for  public  patients.  It  is  situated  at  Verdun,  consequently 
is  not  connetced  in  this  Census  of  Montreal. 


TO  MONIREAL  SUBSCRIBERS  AND  LINE  CONTRIBUTORS. 


CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 

As  I  have  not  succeeded,  after  a  persistent  canvass,  to  secuie  a  sufficient  number  of  subscribers  to 
warrant  the  pubhcation  of  my  projected  CENsrs  ok  Montreal.  I  have  asked  those  who  desire  the  issue 
to  become  50c  Link  Contribi  tors,  by  giving  their  Name,  Profession,  or  Business,  and  Address 
for  publication  In  this  Historic  Record  of  Montreal.  I  have  great  pleasure  in  acknowledging  a  cheerful 
and  telling  re>ponse,  which  enables  me  to  risk  publication  without  a  serious  loss. 

Montreal.  31st  January,  1891.  JOHN  LOVELL,  Compiler. 

MONTREAL  LINE  CONTRIBUTORS. 

I.KGAL  PROFESSION. 
There  are  23  Judges,  1  Recorder,  2  Police  Magistrates  and  Judges  of  Sessions, 
233  Magistrates.  300  Advocates,  1  Sheriff,  1  Prothonotary,  1  Clerk  of  Appeals,  and 
119  Notaries  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Hon.  Sir  Antoine  A.  Dorion,  Chief  Justice,  Court  of  Queen's  Bench,  2i!;3  Notre  Dame  st. 

Hon.  Sir  Francis  Godschall  Johnson,  Chief  Justice,  Superior  Court,  81  Union  av. 

Hon.  C.  J.  Tessier,  Puisn6  Judge  Court  of  Queen's  Bench. 

Hon.  Alexander  Cross,  Puisnd  Judge  Court  of  Queen's  Bench,  151  Cote  des  Neijjes  road. 

Hon.  F.  George  Baby,  Puisn6  Judge,  Court  of  Queen's  Bench,  77  Mansfield  st. 

Hon.  L-  R.  Church,  Puisn6  Judge  Court  of  Queen's  Bench,  643  Sherbrooke  st. 

Hon.  J    G.  Bosse,  Puisne  Judge  Court  of  Queen's  Bench. 

Hon.  Marcus  Doherty,  Judge  Superior  Court,  24  St  Famille  st. 

Hon-  Louis  A.  Jette,  Judge  Superior  Court,  75  Dubord  st. 

Hon.  Charles  L  Gill,  Judge  Superior  Court,  642  St  Denis  st. 

Hon.  Michel  Maihieu,  Judge  Superior  Court,  resides  in  St  Lawrence  Hall,  139  St  James  st. 

Hon.  Louis  O.  Loranger,  Judge  Superior  Court,  34  St  Denis  st. 

Hon.   H.  T.  Taschereau,  Judge  Superior  Court,  68  St  Hubert. 

Hon.  J.  A.  Ouimet,  Judge  Superior  Court,  575  Sherbrooke  st. 

Hon.  C.  C.  DeLorimier,  Judge  Superior  Court,  395   St  Denis  st. 

Hon.  Jonathan  S.  C  Wurtele,  Judge  Superior  Court,  78  Union  av. 

Hon.  M.  M.  Tait,  Judge  Superior  Court,  994  Sherbrooke  st. 

Hon.  Charles  Peers  Davidson,  Judge  Superior  Court,  74  McGill  College  av 

Hon.  Simeon  Pagnuelo,  Judge  Superior  Court,  383  Sherbrooke  st. 

Dennis  Barry,  Judge  Magistrates'  Court,  790  Lagauchetiere  st. 

B.  A.  T.  DeMontigny,  Recorder,  154  St  Denis  st. 

M.\thias  C.  Desnoyers,  Police  Magistrate  and  Judge  of  Sessions,  25  Berri  st. 

C.  Aime  Dugas,  Police  Magistrate  and  Judge  of  Sessions,  4o8>4  St  Denis  st. 
Charles  Champagne,  Judge  Magistrates  Court,  1538  Notre  Dame. 

tloN.  J.  R.  Thibaudeau,  Sheriff,  17  Laval  av. 

J.  A.  Franchere,  Deputy  Sheriff,  26  Berri  st. 

Hon.  Arthur  Turcotte,  Prothonotary. 

George  N.  Kernick,  ist  Deputy  Prothonotary,  467  St  Denis  st. 

L.  W.  Marchand,  Q.C,  Clerk  of  Appeals,  20  Berri  st. 

L.  Ouimet,  Deputy  Clerk  of  Appeals,  78  St  Denis  st. 

J.  E.  Champoux,  Clerk  of  Tutelle  and  Deputy  Prothonotary,  103  Cadieux  st. 

L.  H.Coll.ard,  Deputy  Clerk  Court  of  Review,  109  German  St. 

L.  W.  Sicotte,  Clerk  of  the  Crown  and  Peace,  202  St  Hubert  St. 

C.   R.  DoucET,  Deputy  Clerk  of  the  Crown  and  Peace,  48  Berri  st. 

A.  Cherrier,  Clerk  of  Circuit  Court,  1538  Notre  Dame  st. 

C.  Bonacina,  Deputy  Clerk  Circuit  Court,  149  Laval  av. 

J.  B.  Trudel,  Clerk  of  Magistrates  Court,  113  St  Hubert  st. 

C.  J.  HiMSWORTH,  Deputy  Clerk  Magistrates  Court,  1538  Notre  Dame  st. 

L.  Forget,  Clerk  Recorder's  Court,  2  Mitchison  av. 

A.  Bissonette,  High  Constable,  68  Berri  st. 

James  Douglas,  Deputy  High  Constable,  346  Craig  st. 

W.  H.  Ryland,  Registrar  Montreal  West,  321  Dorchester  st. 

J.  C.  Auger  and  C.  L.  Champ.\gne,  Joint  Registrars  Montreal  East. 

Lecavalier  &=  Filiatrault,  Registrars  Hochelaga  and  Jacques  Cartier. 

E.  O.  Champagne,  Inspector  of  Steam  Boilers,  143  St  Lawrence  st,  Mile  End. 

Louis  Payette,  Jailer,  871  Notre  Dame  st. 

C.  A.  Vallee,  Deputy  Jailer,  871  Notre  Dame  st. 

A.  C.  Lalonde,  Law  Stamp  Office,  135  St  Christophe  st. 

J.acques  a.  Plinguet,  Law  Stamp  Office  Circuit  Court,  183a  Drolet  st. 

A.  Delisle,  Librarian,  82  St  Denis  st. 

C.  Leclair,  Chief  Crier  Court  of  Queen's  Bench,  St  Rose. 

P.  C.  Wattier,  Chief  Crier  Superior  Court,  Plessis  st. 

A.  Clermont,  Guardian  of  Court  House,  15 17  Notre  Dame  st. 


86 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


ADVOCATES. 

There  are  300  Advocates  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Adam,  Duhamel  &=  Plourde,  Avocats,  1618 
rue  Notre  Dame. 

J.  L.  Archambault,  Q.C,  Advocate,  15  St 
James  st. 

Archibald  dr'  Foster,  Advocates,  Commis- 
sioners, etc.,  181  St  James  st. 

Barnard  &=  Barnard,  Advocates,  180  St 
James  st. 

J.  &=  W.  A.  Bates,  Advocates,  Barristers,  etc., 
66  St  James  st. 

E.  Bauset,  Advocate,  New  York  Life  Building, 
Place  d'Armes 

O.  Beaudet,  B.C.L.,  Advocate,  138  St  James 
st,  house  2533  Notre  Dame  st. 

Louis  Belanger,  B.CL.,  Advocate,  57  S^^ 
Gabriel  st. 

Berard  &'  Brodeur,  Advocates,  42  St  Vin- 
cent St.     Bell  Telephone  2223. 

Bergevin  &  Papineau,  Advocates,  58  St 
James  st. 

Burroughs  6-'  Burroughs,  Advocates,  12 
Place  d'Armes  sq. 

Chapleau,  Hall,  Nicolls  &=  Brown 
(Hon.  J.  A.  Chapleau,  Q.C,  M.P.,  John  S.  Hall, 
Jan.,  Q.C,  M.P.P.,  Armine  D.  Nicolls,  Albert 
J.  Brown),  Advocates,  Barristers,  Commissioners, 
etc.,  Temple  Building,  185  SfJames  st. 

A.  G.  B.  Claxton,  Advocate,  180  St  James  st. 

Cresse  &'  DesCARRIEs,  Avocats,  etc.,  79  rue 
St  Jacques.     Boite  Postale  329.      iiell  Pel.  1083. 

Selkirk  Cross,  Advocate,  Solicitor,  etc., 
Standard  Building,  157  Si  James  st. 

Davidson  dy  Ritchie,  Advocates,  190  St 
James  st. 

T.  C  6^  R.  G-  de  Lorimier,  Advocates,  61  St 
Gabriel  st. 

R.  Des  Rivieres,  B.C.L.,  Advocate,  10  Hos- 
pital st. 

Doherty  6^  Doherty,  Advocates,  Barristers, 
etc.,  180  St  James  st. 

J.  M  Ferguson,  B.C.  L.,  Advocate  and  Com- 
missioner ;  money  to  loan  on  mortgage.  Temple 
Building,  185  St.  James  st. 

Geoffrion,  Dorion  &=  Allan,  Advocates, 
Solicitors,  etc.  Imperial  Building,  107  St  James 
St.,  facing  Place  d'Armes. 

Martin  Honan,  Advocate,  Room  45  Impe- 
rial Building,  107  St  James  st,  facing  Place 
d'Armes. 

A,  HouLE,  Advocate,  1601   Notre  Dame  st. 

L.  J.  R.  Hubert,  Advocate,  Room  2,  Flat  4, 
180  St  James  st. 


J.  O.  Joseph,  Q.C,  Advocate,  82  St  Fran9ois 
Xavier  st. 

J.  C.  Lacoste,  Advocate,  1601  Notre  Dame  st, 

Lacoste,  Bisaillon,  Brosseau  &>  Lajoie, 
Advocates,  11  and  17  Place  d'Armes  hill. 

Laflamme,Madore,  Cross  (Sr'  LaRochelle, 
Advocates,  New  York  Life  Bdg. 


Husmer    Lanctot,   Advocate, 
Dame  st. 


1598    Notre 


Lavallee  dr=  L.WALLEE,  Advocates,  61  St 
Gabriel  st. 

M.  J.  C  LaRiviere,  Advocate  and  Commis- 
sioner for  Manitoba,  41  St  Vincent  st.  Bell  Tel. 
2211. 

Joseph  Stanislas  Leroux,  Advocate,  1572 
Notre  Dame  st. 

LiGHtHALL  li^  Macdonald,  Advocates,  180 
St  James  st. 

Marceau  6^  Lanctot,  Barristers,  1608  Notre 
Dame  st. 

G.  E.  Mathieu,  L.  L.  L.,  Advocate,  New 
York  Life  Bdg,  Plate  d'Armes. 

J.  H.  Migneron,  Advocate,  74  St  James  st. 

G.  Mireault,  Advocate,  1601  Notre  Dame  st. 

Alfred  Monk,  Advocate,  180  St  James  st. 

Quimet  &=  Em ard,  Advocates,  180  St  James  st. 

M.  J.  F.  QuiNN,  Q.C,  Rooms  98  and  loo 
Temple  Building,  185  St  James  st. 

Rainville,  Archambault  6^  Gervais, 
Advocatee,  New  York  Life  Bdg,  Place  d'Arreies. 

Charles  Raynes,  B.A.,  B.C.L.,  Advocate, 
Barrister,  etc.,  Commissioner  for  Ontario  and 
Manitoba,  Savings  Bank  Chambers,  180  St  James 
St.     Tel.  2426. 

Robertson,  Fleet  &^  Falconer.  Advocates, 
Barristers  and  Solicitors,   157  St  James  st. 

RoBiDOUx,  Prefontaine,  St  Jean  dr=GouiN, 
Advocates,  1709  Notre  Dame  st. 

J.  A.  St  Julien,  B.C.L.,  L.L.L.,  Advocate, 
1598  Notre  Dame  st. 

Taylor  &=  Buchan,  Advocates,  Temple 
Building,  185  St  James  st. 

F.  \V.  Terrill  Advocate,  J2i  Lansdown 
Avenue,  Cote  St  Antoine. 

Philippe  Vandal,  B.CL.,  Advocate,  10 
Exchange  Court. 

W.  S.  Walker,  Barrister,  1737  Notre  Dame  st. 

ACCOUNT  BOOK  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  12  Account  Book  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Charles  F.  Dawson,  Mercantile  Stationer 
and  Account  Book  Manufacturer;  Engraving, 
Lithograph mg  and  Printing,  233  St  James  St. 

John  Lovell  &^  Son,  Blank  Account  Book 
Manufacturers,  23  and  25  St  Nicholas  st. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


87 


ACCOUNTANTS 
There   are  68  Accountants  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are  : 

BiLODEAU  &^  Renaud,  Accountants  and  Com- 
missioners ;  Specialty,  Settlement  of  Insolvent 
Estates,  15  St  James  st. 

Chas.  R.  Black,  Accountant,  30  St  John  st. 

Caldwell,  Tait  &=  Wilks,  Accountants, 
Auditors,  Commissioners,  207  St  James  st. 

P.  E.  Emile  de  Lorimier,  Accountant,  107 
St  James  st- 

Chas.  Desmarteau,  Accountant,  1598  Notre 
Dame  st. 

George  Durnford,  Chartered  Accountant, 
196  St  James  st. 

John  McD.  Hains,  Accountant,  Trustee* 
Receiver,  etc..  Eraser  Building,  43  St  Sacrament 

J.  B.  HUTCHESON, Accountant,  Auditor  and 
Financial  Age;:t,  204  St  James  st. 

Lachlan  Mackay,  Accounlant,  Auditor,  Real 
Estate  and  Financial  Agent,  Temple  Building, 
185  St  James  st. 

John  McDonald,  Accountant  and  Auditor, 
Imperial  Building,  107  St  James  st. 

RiDDELL  df  Common,  Chartered  Accountants 
and  Auditors,  Commissioners  for  the  Canadian 
Provinces  and  the  State  of  New  York,  Western 
Chambers,  22  St  John  st. 

P.  S.  Ross  (Sr=  Sons,  Chartered  Accountants 
and  Commissioners,  18  St  Alexis  st. 


AERATED  WATERS. 

There  are  8  Aerated  Water  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom 
is: 

J.  Christin  dr"  Co.,  Aerated  Water  Manufac- 
turers. Their  Champagne  Cider  is  a  Specialty, 
ask  for  it,  149  Sanguinet  st- 


AGENTS. 

There  are  1022  Agents  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

Ecrement  &'  Co.,L'AgenceGen6rale  de  Pro- 
prietes  Fonciers,  Directeur  de  la  Soci^t^  Cana- 
dienne  Beige,  la  Transoceania,  77  rue  St  Jacques 

FURNIVAL  (S^  Co.,  Lithographing  and  Printing 
Machinery ;  J.  Movins  &■  Son,  Aniline  Dyes ; 
Stoer  Bros.  &=  Cales,  Lithographing  Inks,  etc., 
32  St  Sulpice  St.  • 

J.  F.  GiBSONE,  Agent  in  Glass,  Metals,  Chemi- 
cals, Oils,  10  St  Sacrament  st. 

H.  T.  Levy,  Collecting,  House,  Land  and 
General  Agent,  5  St  Th^i^se  st. 


H.  McLaren  &>  Co.,  General  Agents  in  Can- 
ada for  Magnolia  Artificial  Metal  Co.  of  London 
and  New  York,  30  St  Frangois  Xavier  st. 

J.  T.  SCANLAN,  representing  P.  &=  C.  L. 
Drouat,  France,  26  St.  Sacrament  st. 

AGRICULTURAL  IMPLEMENTS. 
There    are    11    Agricultural    Imple- 
ment    Makers    in    Montreal,     among 
whom  are : 

The  a.  Harris,  Son  dr'  Co.  Agricultural 
Implements,  72  College  st. 

R.  J.  Latimer,  all  kinds  of  Carriages  and 
Farm  Implements,  66  College  st. 

The  Massey  Mnfg.  Co.,  66  McGiU  st. 

J.  O.  WisXER,  Son  &^  Co.,  Agricultural  Im- 
plements, D,  F.  R^aume,  Manager,  86  and  88 
McGill  St. 


ANALYTICAL  LABOR.\TORY. 
To  Farmers  and  Land  Owners  : 

S.  E.  Wheeler,  Twenty  Years'  Experience  as  an 
Analyst  (Late  Assistant  to  Dr.  J.  Baker  Edwards, 
Public  Analyst  for  Montreal),  is  open  to  make 
Analysis  of  Ores,  Minerals,  Spring  and  Mineral 
Waters  on  Molerale  Terms.  Persons  opening 
up  New  Grounds  should  take  the  opportunity  of 
having  any  Mmeral,  etc.,  found  in  quantities  or 
any  Mineral  .Spring  discovered  on  their  premises 
examined  as  they  may  thereby  be  put  in  posses- 
sion of  valuable  information.  S.  E.  Wheeler 
also  examines  Drugs,  Foods  and  Preparations  of 
all  kinds.  For  information  and  particulars  of 
fees,  etc.,  address  (temporary  office)  S.  E.  Whee- 
ler, care  of  James  Innes,  643  Craig  st.,  Montreal. 

Free  Consultation  by  appointment. 


ARBITRATORS. 

There  are  8  Arbitrators  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is: 

Felix  Boismenu,  Arbitrator  Valuator,  17 
Place  d'Armes  hill,  Tel.  2277.  Private  residence 
264  St  Hubert  st. 


ARCHITECTS. 
There  are  73  Architects  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

J.  A,  U.  Beai'dry,  Architect,  107  St  James  st. 

Alcide  J.  Chausse  Architect,   77    St  James 
st  and  1541  St  Catherine  st.     Tel.  connection. 

Christopher  Clift,  Room  8,  180  St  James  st. 

J.B.  Douglas,  Architect  and  Valuator,  Stan- 
dard Building,  157  St  James  st. 

A.  F.  DuNLOp,  Architect  and  Valuer,  Temple 
Building,  185  St  James  st. 

Fowler  &■'  Bowe,  Architects,  198  St  James  st 


88 


Montreal  •■Line-  Contributors. 


Architects — Continued. 

J.  Rawson  Gardiner,  Architect,  Room  97 
Temple  Building,  185  St  James  st. 

J.  W.  dr»E.  C.  Hopkins,  Architects  and  Valu- 
ers,  145  St  James  st. 

Alex.  C.  Hutchison,  Architect,  Valuator  of 
Real  Estate,  Buildings,  etc.,  181  St  James  st. 

A.  H.  Lapierre,  Architect  and  Measurer,  3 
Place  d'Armes  hill. 

Simeon  Lesage,  Architect  and  Valuator,  17 
Place  d'Armes  hill. 

P.  Lortie  d^  FiLS,  Architectes  et  Mesureurs, 
1933  rue  Notre  Dame.  Bell  Tel.  1836,  Federal 
Tel.  2207. 

O.  Mailloux,  Architect  and  Valuator,  i6oJ^ 
St  Antoine  st. 

Eric  Mann,  Architect,  Valuator,  etc..  Wad- 
dell  Building,  30  St  John  st.     Bell  Tel.  2566. 

Jos.  A.  Mercier,  Architecte,  25  rue  St  Jacques. 

L.  R,  MONTBRiAND,  Architecte  et  Mesureur, 
1583  St  Catherine  st.     Telephone  6703. 

H.  Chas.  Nelson,  Architect,  1724  Notre 
Dame  st. 

James  Nelson,  Architect  and  Valuator,  1724  j 

Notre  Dame  st.  ! 

I 

H.  M.  Perrault,  Architect  and  Valuator,  17 
Place  d'Armes  hill. 

Perrault  &=  Mesnard,  Architects,  11  and 
17  Place  d'Armes  hill.  Bell  Telephone  696, 
P'ederal  Telephone  838. 

J.  B.  Resther  &^Fils,  Architects,  Rooms  60 
and  66  Imperial  Building,  107  St  James  st.  Bell 
Tel.  1800. 

V.  Roy  &=  L.  F.  Gauthier,  Architectes  et 
Evaluateurs,  180  rue  St  Jacques.     Bell  Tel  2758. 

Casimir  St  Jean,  Architecte,  Evaluateur,dr»c., 
180  rue  St  Jacques. 

W.T.Thomas,  Architect,  204  St  James  st. 

Wright  &=  Son,  Architects  and  Valuators,  etc., 
Mechanics  Institute  Building,   204  St  James  st. 


ASBESTOS. 
There    are    5    Asbestos    Dealers   ia 
Montreal: 

The  Anglo  Canadian  Asbestos  Company 
(Ltd.),  Irwin,  Hopper  is'  Co.,  Managing  Direc- 
ors,  30  St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 

Brown  &=  Co.,  Asbestos,  Phosphate  and 
Scrap  Iron  Merchants,  8  Custom  House  sq. 

Feswick  Arnold  dr^  Co.,  Asbestos,  Cotton 
Waste,  etc.,  57  St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 

Irwin,  Hopper  6^  Co  ,  Asbestos  and  Phos- 
phate Miners  and  Siiippers,  Managing  Directors 
of  The  Anglo-Canadian  Asbestos  Co.  (Ltd.),  The 
English  Portland  Cement  Co.  (Ltd.),  30  St  Fran- 
9ois  Xavier  st. 

William  Sclater  &=  Co.,  Asbestos  Manu- 
facturers, 42,  44  and  46  Foundling  st. 


ARTIFICIAL  FLOWERS. 

P.  N.  Breton,  Artificial  Flowers  of  all  kinds 
kept  constantly  on  hand  ;  also,  Special  Line  of 
Artificial  Wreaths,  Crosses,  Pillows,  etc.,  for 
Funeral  Purposes,  1664  St  Catherine  st. 


ARTISTS. 

There    are    13    Artists  in   Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is: 

Eugene  L'Africain,  1608  Notre  Dame  st. 


AUCTIONEERS. 

There  are  30  Auctioneers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Penning  &>  Barsalou,  Trade  Auctioneers 
and  Commission  Merchants,  86  St  Peter  st. 

D.  H.  6^  W,  H.  Eraser,  General  Auctioneers, 
Valuators  and  Real  Estate  Agents,  320,  322,  324 
St  James  st. 

M.  Hicks  &-  Co.  (M.  Hicks,  E.  O'Brien)' 
Auctioneers  and  Commission  Merchants,  182 1 
and  1823  Notre  Dame  st.  Advances  Made  on 
Consignments.  Charges  Moderate  and  Returns 
Prompt.  Specialties:  Turkish  Rugs,  Art  Objects: 
Fine  Pictures  by  Old  and  Modern  Masters,  &^c., 
always  on  hand. 

Rae  6^  Donnelly,  General  Auctioneers,  Va- 
luators and  Commission  Merchants.  Largest 
Auction  Rooms  in  Canada ;  Liberal  Cash  Ad- 
vances made  on  all  Kinds  of  Merchandise.  Fire 
Losses  Adjusted  and  Valuations  made.  Charges 
Moderate  and  Prompt  Returns,  241  and  243  St 
James  st. 

James  Stewart  dr^  Co.,  General  Auctioneers, 
16  St  Sacrament  st. 

D.  Tigh  (&-■  Co.,  Auctioneers  and  Commission 
Agents,  305  St  James  st. 


AUDITORS. 
There  are  18  Auditors  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is  : 

Henry  Ward  dr^  Co.,  Auditors,  Real  Estate 
and  Financial  Agents,  260  St  James  st.  Bell 
Tel.  1882. 

AWNING  MANUFACTURFRS. 
There  are  4  Awning  Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

Demers  dr=  Co.,  Awning  Manufactory,  1658 
Notre  Dame  st. 


BABY    CARRIAGE    MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  8  Baby  Carriage  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Gendron  M  anufacturim;  Co.,  Manufacturers 
of  Baby  Cabs,  Tricycles,  Bicycles,  Velocipedes 
and  Children's  Waggons,  L.  Charlebois,  Manager, 
igio  Notre  Dame  st. 


BAILIFFS. 

There  are  59  Bailifis  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Olivier  C.  Coutlee,  Bailiff  for  the  Court  of 
Queen's  Bench  and  Superior  Court,  and  Special 
Constable,  20  St  James  st.,  house  827  Sanguinet  st. 
Bell  Telephone  No.  7. 


BAKERS. 

There  ara  93  Bakers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

James  M.  Aird,  New  Bread  and  Cake  Bakery, 
office  and  store  99  and  103  St  Urbain  st.  Bell 
Tel.  1340B,  Fed.  Tel.  803 

Alex.  Archibald,  Baker,  260  St  Charles 
Borromee  st. 

James  H.  McKeown,  Baker  and  Confectioner, 
370  St  Antoine  St.  Bell  Telephone  81 14.  Daily 
delivery  to  all  parts  of  the  city. 

John  Noble,  Plain  and  Fancy  Bread,  137  St 
Urbain  st. 

■  William  Reid,  Baker  ;  Fancy  Bread  a  spe- 
cialty,  154  St  Urbain  st. 

James  Strachan,  Plain  and  Fancy  Breads  of 
all  kinds,  delivered  daily,  city  and  country,  142 
German  st. 

Alfred  C.  Truteau,  Baker, 275  Dorchester  st. 

BAKING  POWDER. 
There  are  6  Baking  Powder  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

W.  D.  McLaren,  Manufacturer  of  the  Cook's 
Friend  Baking  Powder,  55  and  57  College  st. 

National  Baking  Powder  and  Spice 
Mills,  Manufacturers,  Agency  and  other  Special- 
ties, H.  B.  Potter,  Montreal. 


BAMBOO  GOODS. 

There  is  one  Manvifacturer  of  Bamboo 
Goods  in  Montreal: 

R.  Ogawa  d?»  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Fine 
Bamboo  Goods,  21   Beaver  Hall  hill. 

BAND   INSTRUMENTS. 

There  are  6  Band  Instrument  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Ed.  Hardy,  Band  Instruments,  Vocal  and 
Instrumental  Music,  1615  Notre  Dame  st. 

G,  ViOLETTi,  Importer  Harps  and  Manufac- 
turer of  Band  Instruments  ;  Repairing  a  Specialty, 
1635  ^otre  Dame  st. 


BANKS. 

There    are    16   Banks   in   Montreal, 
among  which  are  : 

BANQUE  DU  PEUPLE, 

Established    in    1835  ;     incorporated   in    1837 ;     Capital 
8i,20o,oco;    Reserve  Fund  $350,000. 


J.  S.  BousQUKT,  Ois/ue>-.\ 


97  St.  James  st. 


This  office  has  17  employees. 


BANK  OF  TORONTO, 

Established  in  1856;   incorporated  by  Act  of  Parliament 
101856;  Capital  !J2, 000,000 ;     Reserve   Fund     $1,500,000. 
Head  Office  in  Toronto. 

J.  Murray  Smith,  Manager. 

168  St.  James   cor  St.  John  st. 
This  office  has  13  employees. 


BANQUE  VILLE  MARIE, 

Established  in  1872  ;      incorporated  in  1872  ;      Capital 
$500,000  ;   Reserve  Fund  $20,000 

William  Weir,  President. 
W.  Strachan,   Vice  President. 
U.  Gaeand,  Cashier. 

153  St.  James  st. 
This  office  has  employees. 


CANADIAN  BANK  OF  COMMERCE, 

Established   in   1867;      incorporated   in    1867;    Capital 
$6,000,000  ;   Reserve  Fund  $800,000. 
Head  office  in  Toronto. 

DIRECTORS: 
George  A.  Cox,  President. 
John  I.  Davidson,  Vice-President. 
Georgb  Taylor,  W.  B.  Hamilton, 

Jambs  Crathern,  M.  Leggat, 

J.  Hoskin,  Q.C,  LL.D.,  Robert  Kilgour. 

B.  E.  Walker,  General  Manager. 
J.  H.  Plummer,  Asst.  Gen.  Manager. 
A.  M.^Crombie,  Manager  at  Montreal. 

'57  St.  James  St. 
This  office  has  19  en:ployees. 


BANKERS. 

There    are    7    Private     Bankers    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

J.  B.  PicKEN  6-  Co.,  Banking  and  Exchange, 
124  St  James  st. 


-S" 


90 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


.BASKET  MAKERS. 

There  are  3  Basket  Makers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

!        p.    Pelosse,    Basket    Maker— all   kinds— 808 
Craig  St. 


BEDDING  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  12  Bedding  Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

James  Steel,  Practical  Manufacturer  and  Ex- 
pert on  Mattresses  and  Bedding  Materials,  1826 
Notre  Dame  st. 

J.  E.  TowNSHEND,  Bedding  Patented  for  its 
Purity ;  Feather  Dressers ;  Woven  Wire  Bed 
Manufacturers,  2306  St  Catherine  st. 


BILLIARD  ROOMS. 

There  are  4  Billiard  Rooms  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  are : 

Balmoral  Hotel,  Billiard  Room,  Refitted, 
Now  Open,  John  Donahue,  proprietor. 

BILLIARD  TABLE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  2  Billiard  Table  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are  : 

D.  Nightingale, Mnfr.  Pool  and  Billiard  Tables 
and  Balls  ;  Tables  Altered,  etc.,  1742  Notre  Dame 


BISCUIT    AND   CRACKER    BAKERS. 

There  are  8  Biscuit  and  Cracker 
Bakers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

The  Montreal  Biscuit  Co.,  Manufacturers 
of  all  kinds  of  Biscuits  and  Crackers,  82  and  84 
McGill  St. 


BLACKSMITHS. 

There  are  164  Blacksmiths  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are  : 

J,    K,    Macdonald,  Blacksmith,    Bellhanger 
and  Locksmith,  762  Craig  st- 


BOILER  COVERINGS. 

There  are  4  Boiler  Covering  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  among  whom 
acre: 

William  Sclater  &=  Co.,  Boiler  Coverings, 
42,  44  and  46  Foundling  st. 


BOILER  MAKERS. 

There  are  16  Boiler  Makers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are: 

Warden  King  dr=  Son,  Manufacturers  of 
Spence's  Patent  Sectional,  Champion  and  Daisy 
Hot  Water  Boilers,  Steamfittings  of  all  Sizes, 
Plumbers'  Wares,  Soil  Pipes  and  Fittings,  Stable 
Fittings  and  General  House  Castings,  etc.,  Sole 
Manufacturers  of  Nevi'  York  Safety  Dumb  Waiters, 
637  Craig  St. 

J.  B.  Vincent,  Builder  of  Steam  Boilers, 
Bridges,  and  all  kinds  of  Boiler  Plate  Work,  228 
Richmond  st. 

W.  C.  White,  Builder  of  Steam  Boilers,  Boats, 
Bridges,  Tanks,  etc.,  Nazareth,  Brennan  and  Dal- 
housie  sts. 


BOOKSELLERS. 

There  are  '  2  Booksellers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

C.  O.  Beauchlmin  dr'  Fils,  Booksellers  and 
Printers,  Account  Book  Manufacturers,  256  St 
Paul  St. 

Cadieux  &=  Derome,  Booksellers  and  Sta- 
tioners, 1603  Notre  Dame  st. 

W.  Drysdale  &r=  Co.,  Publishers,  Booksellers 
and  Stationers,  W' holesale  and  Retail  ;  Books  in 
all  Departments,  232  St  James  st,  Branch  2365 
St  Catherine  st. 

G.  A.  &^  W.  Dumont,  Libraires,  1826  rue 
Ste  Catherine 

F.  E.  Grafton  &^  Son,  Importers  of  Books, 
Stationery  and  Magazines  ;  Educational  and  Sun- 
day School  Supplies  of  all  kinds,  252  St  James  st. 

P.  Kelly,  Bookseller  and  Music  Dealer,  Pub- 
lisher Montreal  Songster,  154  St  Antoine  st. 

James  Milloy,  Stationery,  &^c.,  211 7  St  Ca- 
therine St. 

The  Montreal  News  Co.,  ltd.,  Wholesale 
News  Dealers,  Booksellers  and  Stationers,  General 
Agents  for  all  the  leading  English  and  American 
periodicals.  Catalogues  furnished  on  application, 
386  and  388  St  James  st. 

E.  Picken,  Bookseller,  33  Beaver  Hall  hill. 

D.  6^].  Sadlier  &■  Co.,  Catholic  Publishers, 
Booksellers  and  Stationers,  Church  Ornaments, 
Vestments,  Statuary  and  Religious  Articles,  123. 
Church  st,  Toronto,  1669  Notre  Dame  st,  Mont- 
real. 

Mrs.   H.  T,   Sait,  Stationery,  e^^c,    2099  St 

Catherine  st.  

BOOTS  AND  SHOES. 

There  are  197  Wholesale  and  Retail 
Boot  and  Shoe  Dealers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

A.  Bastien,  Boot  and  Shoe  Dealer  ;  Best  and 
Most  Complete  Assortment,  1987  Notre  Dame  st 
cor  St  David  lane. 


Montreal  Line  Confributors. 


91 


J.  (Sr"  T.  Bell,  Manufactmers  Fine  Boots  and 
Shoes,  1665  and  1667  Notre  Dame  st. 

L.  Chevalier,  Marchand  de  Chaussures,  1600 
rue  Notre  Dame. 

James  Corcoran,  Boots  and  Shoes,  2076  Notre 
Dame  St. 

FOGARTY  &^  Bro.,  cor  St  Lawrence  and  St 
Catherine  sts. 

Arthur  Hetu,  Fine  Boots  and  Shoes  Retail, 
209   St  Lawrence  st. 

Mallette  i^  Martin,  Boots  and  Shoes,  116 
McGill  St. 

ZoTiQLE  PiLON,    13S9  and   1 39 1   Notre  Dame 

St. 

RONAYNE  Bros.,  Boots  and  Shoes,  Wholesale 
and  Retail,  17  Chaboillez  sq. 

C.  ScHOLFiELD  <Sr^  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
Boots  and  Shoes,  1646  Notre  Dame  st. 

J.  Slo.\n  6^  Son,  Fine  Boots  and  Shoes;  Cus- 
tom Work  and  Repairing  a  Specialty,  199  St 
Antoinest.  Bell  Tel.  2307. 

W.  R.  Thompson,  Boots  and  Shoes,  Whole- 
sale and  Retail,  loo  McGill  st,  opp  St  Ann's 
Market 

B.  Vaill.\ncourt,  Boots  and  Shoes,  173 
Jacques  Cartier  st. 

James  Whitham  &=  Co.,  Fine  Boots  and 
Shoes,  43,  45  and  47  St  Maurice  st. 

BOOT  AND  SHOE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  53  Boot  and  Shoe  Manufac- 
ttirers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Archibald  d^^  Tlrner,  Fine  Boots  and 
Shoes,  758  Notre  Dame  si. 

G.  BoiviN.  Specialties .-  Patent  G.  B.  one 
piece  I'oot  and  C.  P.  R.  Bals,  Patented  1890. 
The  best  for  Comfort,  Durability,  Cheapness ; 
they  will  not  get  out  of  shape,  286  and  288  St 
Paul  St. 

P.  Hemond  e^  Son,  Wholesale  Manufacturers 
of  Boots  and  Shoes.  Specialties :  Hand  Made 
Slippers  and  Cacks  (turned).  Office  and  Ware- 
house 220  St  Paul,  Factory  13  to  21  St  Therese  st. 

Z.  Lapierre,  Wholesale  Boot  and  Shoe 
Manufacturer,  294  and  296  .St  Paul  st. 

James  Linton  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Manufac- 
turers and  Dealers  in  Boots  and  Shoes,  35  to  43 
Victoria  sq. 

Jas.  McCready  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Bool  and 
Shoe  Manufacturers,  office  corner  St  Peter  and 
Youville  sts. 

J.  I.  Pellerin  &^  FiLS,  Wholesale  Manufac- 
turers of  Shoes  ;  Cheap  Slippers  a  Specialty,  985 
Notre  Dame  st. 

Geo.  T.  Slater  <&^  Sons,  Manufacturers 
P'ine  Shoes,  corner  St  Alexander  and  Jurors  sts. 

Thompson  &^  Co.,  Fine  Boots  and  Shoes, 
172^  Craig  St. 


BOTTLE  IMPORTERS. 
There    are     3  Bottle    Importers    in 
Monti'eal,  among  whom  are : 

Blaiklock  Bros.,  Importers  of  Ale,    Wine 
and  Spirit  Bottles,  17  Common  st 


BOX  MAKERS. 
There  are  22  Box  Makers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

G.  &^  ].  EsPi.iN,  Bo.x  Manufacturer.-;,  cor  Duke 
and  Ottawa  sts. 


BRASS  FOU.NDERS. 
There  are  14  Brass  Founders  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  ax'e  : 

Cuthbert  iSr^SoN,  Brass  Founders  and  Finish- 
ers, 23  and  25  College  st. 

Robert  Mitchell  &^  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
Gas  and  Electric  Light  Fi.xtures,  Gas  Meters, 
Engineers,'  Plumbers,'  Gas  and  Steam  Fitters' 
Supplies,  factory  St  Cunegonde,  office  cor  Craig 
and  St  Peter  sts. 


BREWERS. 
There    are  10  Brewers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are: 

Dawes  dr'Co.,  521  St  James  st. 


BROKERS. 
There    are  101  Brokers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

R.  Moat  dr-- Co.,  Stock  Brokers,  12  Hospital  st. 

F.  Nash,  Member  Montreal   Stock  Exchange, 
30  Hospital  St. 

H.  McLaren  d^  Co.,  Metal  and  General  Bro- 
kers, 30  St  Fran9ois  Xavier  .st. 


BRUSH   MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  8  Brush  Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Meakins  (Sf  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Brushes  of 
all  Kinds,  Painters'  and  Artists'  Fine  Brushes  a 
Specialty ;  .Special  Attention  Given  to  Mill  and 
Machinery  Brushes.  Send  for  Catalogue,  313  St 
Paul  St. 

K.  Olsen,  Norwegian  Brush  Factory  ;  all 
Machine  Inrushes  made  to  order  ;  Special  atten- 
tion to  Mills  and  Factories,  84  St  Maurice  st. 

BUILDERS. 
There  are  39  Builders  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Lapham  Bros.,  Builders  and  Turning,  d^c, 
I  St  Philip  St. 


92 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Builders —  Continued. 

William  Layers,  Bricklayer  and  Builder,  70 
St  Hypolite  st,  above  Sherbiooke  st.  Bell  Tel. 
6212, 

Martel  &•  Blacklock,  Builders,  9  Aylmer 
St.     Bell  Telephone  4049. 

R.  G.  Salloway,  Carpenter  and  Builder,  41 
Mance  st. 


BUTCHERS. 

There  are  770  Butchers  in  Montreal, 

among  whom  are: 

Andre  Leroux  <&^  Co.,  Butchers  and  Dealers 
hi  Beef,  Mutton,  Veal,  Lamb  and  Salt  Meats,  153 
Wellington  st. 

BUTTER  DEALERS. 
There  are  32  Butter  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

James  Dalrymple,  Wholesale  Dealer  in  But- 
ter. The  trade  supplied  from  the  best  Eastern 
Townships  and  Morrisburg  Dairies,  96  and  98 
Foundling  st. 

J.  E.  MacLeay,  Dealer  in  Butter,  Eggs,  MilJc 
and  Cream,  47  University  st.     Bell  Tel.  4477. 


CABINETMAKERS. 
There  are  52  Cabinetmakers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are :  • 

John    Tresidder    &'    Co.,     Cabinetmakers, 
1280  Dorchester  st. 


CALCIUM  LIGHT. 

There  is  one  Calcium  Light  Company 
in  Montreal : 

Montreal  Calcium  Light  Co.,  Oxygen  and 
Hydrogen  Gas,  27  St  Antoine  st. 


CAN    WORKS. 

There  is  one  Can  Works  in  Montreal. 

Acme  Can  Works,  Liquid  Paint  Tins, 
Irons,  Round  and  Square,  Cans,  etc.,  Wm. 
Walker,  177  St  Antoine  st. 


CARPENTERS    AND   BUILDERS. 
There  are  102  Carpenters  and  Build- 
ers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

T.  Charpentier,  Jun.,  Carpenter  and  Builder, 
8x8  Mignonne  st. 

Couvret'ie  &>  FiLS,  Entrepreneurs  Menuisiers, 
114  rue  St  Jacques. 

Wm.  Swan,  Carpenter  and  Builder,   117^  St 
Antoine  st. 


CARPET   CLEANING. 

There  are  5  Carpet  Cleaners  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Carpet  Beating  and  Renovating  Co.,  H. 
N.  Tabb,  Manager,  ii  Hermine  st. 

Montreal  Carpet  Beating  Co.,  623  La- 
gaucheti^re  st.  Bell  Telephone  716,  Federal 
Telephone  810. 

The  Renovo  Process,  185  St  James  st.  Bell 
Tel.  2147. 

CARRIAGE  LEATHERS. 

There  is  one  Carriage  Ijcather  Factory 
in  Montreal : 

Montreal  Carriage  Leather  Co.,  J.  Alex. 
Stevenson,  Proprietor ;  Manufacturers  of  the 
"Stag"  Brand  Patent,  Enamel,  Top,  Winker, 
Dash,  Landau,  Buffings  and  Colored  Trimming 
Leathers,  etc..  Office  20  Lemoine  st.  Works, 
Town  of  St  Henry. 


CARRIAGES    AND   SLEIGHS. 

There  are  84  Carriage  and  Sleigh 
Makers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Berard  &'  Major,  Light  and  Heavy  Car- 
riages and  Sleighs  of  all  descriptions,  1945  St 
Catherine  st. 

N.  6f  A.  C.  LarivieRE,  Builders  of  Carriages, 
Sleighs  and  Street  Cars.  The  only  firm  in  Can- 
ada to  which  has  been  awarded  5  Gold,  5  Silver 
and  2  Bronze  Medals,  74  St  Antoine  st. 

R.  J.  Latimer,  Carriages  and  Sleighs  of  all 
kinds,  "  Nice,"   "Good,"'  "Cheap,"  92  McGill 

St. 

B.  Ledoux  is  the  only  Builder  in  Canada  who 
has  won  Medals  and  Diplomas  at  the  Centennial 
Exhibition  of  Philadelphia,  U.  S.,  1876,  and 
N.  S.  W.,  1877,  i"^  competition  with  the  world, 
131  St.  Antoine  st. 

The  Massey  Mnfg.  Co.,  66  McGill  st. 


CARTAGE. 
There  are  8  Cartage  Agents  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Meldrum    Bros.,  General   Carters  and   Coal 
Dealers,  office  32  Wellington  st. 


CATERERS  AND  CONFECTIONERS. 
There  are  9  Caterers  and  Confection- 
ers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Welsh  &'  Rough,  Caterers,  who  supply  every 
thing  necessary  for  First-Class  entertainments, with 
use  of  China,  Glass,  Silverware,  Cutlery,  Linen, 
Napkins,  Tables,  Flowers,  Waiters,  &^c.,  dx^c, 
either  outside  or  in  their  beautiful  upper  Dining 
Hall,  the  Finest  in  the  City  to  display  Elocution, 
Oratory  or  Song,  with  use  of  lower  Hall  if 
desired.  Full  Dinner  from  11.30  a.m.  to  3  p.m. 
and  to  Order  from  7  a.m.  to  8.30  p.m.  1796 
Notre  Dame  near  St  Peter  st. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


93 


CEMENT. 

There  are  13  Cement  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real, anjong  whom  are : 

The  English  Portland  Cement  Co.  (Ltd.), 
Irwin,  Hopper  &>  Co.,  Managing  Directors,  30 
St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 


CHEMICALS. 

There  are  3  Chemical  Dealers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Wilson,  Paterson  6^  Co.,  Importers  of 
Chemicals,  Oils,  etc.  and  Naval  Stores,  5  Custom 
House  sq. 


CHEMISTS    AND   DRUGGISTS. 

There  are  124  Chemists  and  Druggists 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

C.  J.  COVERNTON  6^  Co.,  Dispensing  and 
Family  Chemists,  cor  Bleury  and  Dorchester  sts., 
branch  469  St  Lawrence  st. 

Ed.  F.  G.  Daniel,  Chemist  and  Druggist, 
formerly  first  assistant  at  Laviolette  &■'  Nelson's, 
1564  Notre  Dame  St.,  opp  Court  House.  Bell 
Tel.  2269. 

Dr.  Gustave  Demers,  druggist,  2193  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Adalbert  Gauvreau,  Dispensing  Chemist ; 
Agent  for  the  Lightning  Wizard  Oil,  513  St 
James  st  near  G.  T.  R.  Depot. 

S-  Lachance,  Proprietor  of  Father  Matthew- 
Remedy,  Dr.  Sey's  Remedy,  Persian  Lotion, 
Indigenous  bitters  and  Audette's  Hair  Promoter, 
1538  St  Catherine  st. 

Laviolette  &=  Nelson,  Chemists,  Proprietors 
of  Dr.  Clievalier's  Spruce  Gum  Paste,  Dr.  Nel- 
son's Prescription  and  Goudron  de  Norwege,  and 
Agents  for  French  Patent  Medicines,  1605  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Dr.  J.  Leduc  &=  Co.,  Dispensing  Chemists, 
cor  Notre  Dame  st  and  Chaboillez  sq. 

B.  E.  McGale,  Pharmaceutical  and  Dispensing 
Chemist,  2123  Notre  Dame  st. 

R.  Mc  Nichols,  Chemist ;  Prescriptions  Care- 
fully Compounded  ;  Toilet  Articles,  Perfumeries 
and  Patent  Medicines,  1497  St  Catherine  st. 

Dr,  F,  L.  Palardy,  Chemist  and  Druggist ; 
Diseases  of  the  Skin  a  Specialty,  396  St  James  st. 
Bell  Tel.  1085,  Federal  Tel.  2263. 

Pharmacie  Decary,  Produits  Chimiques  et 
Pharmaceutiques ;  Articles  de  Toilette  et  Parfu- 
merie.  Service  de  Nuit  et  du  Dimanche,  coin  des 
rues  St  Denis  et  Ste  Catherine . 

Picault  6-=  Contant,  Wholesale  and  Retail 
Druggists  ;  Prescriptions  a  Specialty.  1475  Notre 
Dame  st. 


CHESTER'S  CURE. 

Use  Chester's  Cure  for  Asthma,  Bronchitis, 
Catarrh,  Coughs,  Colds,  etc.  For  sale  by  all 
Druggists. 

CHINA,  GLASS  AND  EARTHENWARE. 

There  are  1 1  Wholesale  China,  Glass 
and  Earthenware  Merchants  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

J.  L.  Cassidy  &"  Co.,  Importers  of  China, 
Glass,  Earthenware,  Plated  Goods,  Lamps, 
Gasaliers,  etc.,  339  and  341  St  Paul  st. 

A.  F.  Wiley  6-=  Co.,  China,  Glassware  and 
Lamp  Goods,    1803  Notre  Dame  st. 


CIGAR  MANUFACTURERS  AND 
IMPORTERS. 

There  are  28  Cigar  Manufacturers  and 
Importers  in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are: 

Fish  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Importers  of  Havana 
Cigars,  33  St  Nicholas  st. 

J.  M.  Fortier,  Cigar  Manufacturer,  153 
St  Maurice  st. 

Adam     Gerrie, 
Importer  and  Dealer  in  Genuine  Havana  Cigars. 
Carries    a    large   Assortment   of  all   the  leading 
brands    of  Cigars    suitable    for    the    Trade,    147 
M-Gill  St. 

B.  Goldstein  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Importers  of 
Fine  Havana  Cigars,  43  Recoliet  st. 

L  O.  Grothe  ct^  Co.,  Cigar  Manufacturers, 
15  and  17  St  Peter  st. 

I.  Harris  &=  Son,  Othello  Cigar  Factory,  47 
and  49  College  st. 

Havana  Cigar  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  the 
Finest  Brands  of  Cigars,  773  Craig  st. 

Pennington  &=  Co.,  Montero  Cigar  Factory, 
Manufacturers  of  the  Celebrated  ' '  Montero," 
"  Mercier '"  and  "Kennel"  Brands;  Superior 
Hand-Made  Havana  Cigars  a  Specialty,  631 
Lagaucheti^re  st. 

Smith,  Fischel  &  Co.,  Cigar  Manufacturers, 
46,  48  and  50  College  st. 

T.  J.  Winship  &>  Co.,  Luntin  Cigar  Factory, 
Manufacturers  of  Cigars  and  Dealers  in  .Leaf 
Tobacco,  476  St  Paul  st. 


CIVIL  ENGINEERS. 
There     are    49    Civil  Engineers    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

J.  A.  U.  Beaudry,  Civil  Engineer,  I07  St 
James  st. 

J.  P.  B.  Casgrmx,  Civil  Engineer,  Dominion 
and  Provincial  Land  Surveyo;',Solicitor  of  Patents, 
etc.,  181  St  Jamc:-  ^t. 


Civil  Engineers — Continued. 

Chas.  E.  Goad,  C.  E.,  Temple  Building, 
Montreal  ;  Quebec  Bank  Chambers,  Toronto 
arid  33  New  Broad  st,  E.  C,  London,  Eng. 

Simeon  Lesage,  Civil  and  Hydraulic  Engineer' 
17  Place  d'Armes  hill. 

J.  Emile  Vaniek,  Civil  and  Hydraulic  En- 
gineer, Provincial  Land  Surveyor,  Patent  Solici- 
tor, Rooms  60,  65  and  66  Imperial  Building,  107 
St  James  st.,  h  418  Rachel  tt.     Bell  Tel.  1800 

L.  R.  VOLIGNY,  Civil  Engineer  and  Draughts- 
man, Solicitor  of  Patents,  Room  79  Imperial 
Building,  107  St  James  st,  facing  Place  d'Armes. 


CLOTHING  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  17  Clothing  Manufactu- 
rers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

G.  F.  Burnett  &^  Co.,  Clothing  Manufac- 
turers, 752  Craig  St. 

J.  Cohen  (St'  Co.,  Manufacturers  and  Wholesale 
Clothiers,  441  St  Paul  st. 

[.  W.  Mackfdie  dr=  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
Clothing,  Wholesale,  31  and  33  Victoria  sq. 

COAL  OIL. 

There  are  12  Coal  Oil  Dealers  in 
MontreaS  among  whom  are: 

Frs.  Martineau,  Coal  Oil,  1381  and  1383 
St  Catherine  St. 

C.  Peverley,  American  and  Canadian  Refined 
Oils;  Dominion  Agent  for  Pratt's  Astral  Oil,  65 
St  Peter  st. 


COAL    AND   WOOD   MERCHANTS. 
See  also  Wood  Dealers. 

There  are  78  Coal  and  Wood  Mer- 
chants in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Andrew  Baile,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Dealer 
in  all  Kmds  of  Coal,  69  McGiU  st. 

H.  Brady,  Coal  and  Wood  Merchant  ;  Kind- 
ling Wood  a  Specialty,  287  St  Antoine  cor  Guy 

St. 

L.  Cohen  6^  Son,  Coal  and  Wood,  154 
William  st. 

John  Costigan  6^  Co.,  2430  Notre  Dame  st 
and  196  St  James  st. 

1    J.  O.  Labrecque,  Cousineau  &>  CiE.,  Coal 
and  Wood  Merchants,  83  Wolfe  st. 

Masson  Or'  Asselin,  Importers  and  Dealers  in 
all  kinds  of  Coal,  21  Youville,  in  rear  29  McGill 
St.    Telephone  227 1 . 

Meldrum  Bros.,  Coal  Dealers  and  General 
Carters,  office  32  Wellington  st. 


Sydney  and  Louisbirg  Coal  and  Ry.  Co., 
Ltd.,  "  Reserve  "  Mines,  Consulate  of  the  Argen- 
tine Republic,  Vice-Consulate  of  the  Republic  of 
Uruguay,  Cable  Address  "  Henshaw,"  Watkin's 
Cove,  F.  C.  Henshaw,  Agent,  8  Custom  House 
sq.    Bell  Telephone  638. 

B.  L.  ^  I.  ViPOND,  Wood  and  Coal,  113 
Craig  and  590  St  Lawrence  sts. 

Wilson  Bros.,  Coal  and  Wood,  605  Notre 
Dame  st. 


COIN  DEALERS. 

There  is  one  Coin  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real. 

P.  N.  Breton  Buys  and  Sells  Canadian  Coins 
and  Medals,  also  Publisher  of  Breton's  Illustrated 
Canadian  Coin  Collector,  313  Illustrations,  Price 
50  Cents,  1664  St  Catherine  st. 

COFFEE  AND  SPICE  MILLS. 

Thei'e  are  11  Coffee  and  Spice  Mills 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Bolrgeau  ^  Heuron,  Trade  Coffee  and 
Spice  Mills,  51  College  st. 

Chase  d-^  Sanborn,  Coffee  Merchants,  435  St 
Pai  1  St. 


COLLECTORS. 
There  are  63  Collectors  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

N.  Chevalier,  Collector,  80  St  James  st. 


COMMISSION   MERCHANTS. 
There  are  155  Commission  Merchants 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Blaiklock  Bros.,  Commission  Merchants,  17 
Common  st. 

Duckett,  Hodge  e^Co.,  Exporters  of  Butter 
and  Cheese,  and  General  Produce  Commission 
Merchants,  cor  William  ai.d  Grey  Nun  sts. 

Howe,  McIntyre  d-^  Co.,  Millers'  Specialties 
and  Produce,  299  Commissioners  st. 

A.  L.  Hurtubise  &=  Co.,  Commission  Mer- 
chants, 42  Jacques  Cartier  sq. 

Kingman,  Brown  (&=  Co.,  Shipping  and  Com- 
mission Merchants,  Selling  Agents  International 
Coal  Company,  Managing  Agents  Black  Diamond 
Steamship  Co.  of  Montreal,  14  Custom  House  sq. 

Stewart  Munn  &^  Co,  Commission  Mer- 
chants, 22  St  John  St. 

C.  N.  D,  Osgood,  General  Commission  Mer- 
chant and  Manufacturers'  Agent,  69  St  Peter  st. 

D.  Smith,  Jun.,  dr^  Co.,  General  and  Com- 
mission Merchants,  Paper,  Paper  Stock  and  Scrap 

Metals,  43  and  45   William  st. 


Steel  6^  Campbell,  Commission  Merchants, 
Wholesale  Flour,  Feed,  Grain,  Pork,  Lard,  &^c., 
Office  and  Storerooms  331  Commissioners  st. 

C.  G.  \Yatt  (^  C,"o.,  Produce  and  Commission 
Merchants,  281  and  283  Commissioners  st. 


COMPANIES. 

There  are  263  Companies  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

G.\sCONsrMKRs'  BE.\F.i-irCo.,Geo.  \V.  Gaden, 
Manager.  Sole  Agents  in  the  Dominion  for  the 
celel^rated  Jackson  Automatic  Gas  Ijurners,  Im- 
proved Gas  Stoves  and  Gas  Devices  of  all  kinds, 
Hill's  Odorless  and  Steamless  Cooker?.  Oflice 
and  Sample  Room  21 10  St  Catherine  st. 

The  Dominion  Leather  Broad  Co.,  Leather 
Boards  and  Stiffeners,  Asbestos  Mill  Board,  Fric- 
tion Board  Roofing,  Carpet  and  Lining  Felts,  5  St 
Peter  st. 


CONFECTIONERS. 

There  are  190  Confectioners  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

James  M.  Aird,  Confectioner, Cake  Baker,  also 
Lunch  Rooms  ;  Lunches  at  any  hour  of  the  day, 
1877  Notre  Dame  st.      Bell  Tel,  1340  A. 

MivS.  W.  G.  Blinko,  Choice  Confectionery  ; 
Cakes  and  Candies  fresh  every  day,  49  St  Antoine 

St. 

Kellogg  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Manufacturers  of 
Confectionery  ;  Specialty  :  French  and  American 
Hand- Made  Creams,  Fine  English  Chocolates 
and  Medicated  Work,  411  St  James  st. 

A.  H.  McDonald,  Confectioner,  2503  Notre 
Dame  st. 

N.Lachance,  Confectioner,  I041  St  Lawrence. 

J.  W.  Sutherland,  Confectioner,  Cakes  and 
Pastry  of  all  kinds ;  Maker  of  the  original 
"Sutherland  "  Fruit  Pies,  93  and  95  Wellington  st. 

Jas.  W.  Tester  &•  Co.,  Steam  Confectionery 
works.  Every  description  of  Staple  and  High 
Class  Confectionery ;  Maple  Sugar  in  bulk  a 
specialty,  68  and  70  McGill  st. 

J.  Tomlinso.n,  Choice  Confectionery,  Melton- 
Mowbray,  Mutton,  Veal,  Ham  and  other  Pies,  119 
St.  Antoine  st. 


CONTRACTORS. 
There  are  283  Contractors  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

William  Byrd,  Contractor;  Estimates  given 
for  Constructions  and  Alterations,  681  and  683 
Lagaucheti^re  st.     Bell  Telephone  390. 

Erzear  Benoit,  General  Contractor,  9  Hudon 
st,  Hochelaga. 

L.  CousiNEAU,    Contractor,  410  Richmond  st. 
ell  Tel.  8032,  house  96  St  Matthew  st. 


The  Shedden  Co.,  Limited,  Contractors, 
Warehousemen.  General  Forwarders  and  Carriers, 
and  Cartage  Agents  for  the  Grand  Trunk  Railway 
Co.,  the  Chicago  and  Grar.d  Trunk  Railway  Co., 
the  Northern  Pacific  and  Manitoba  Co.,  etc., 
188  St  James  st. 


CORDS,  TASSELS  AND  FRINGES. 

There  is  one  Manufacturers  of  Cords, 
&o.,  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

MouLTON  &■  Co.,    Manufacturers    of    Cords, 
Tassels  and  Fringes,  10  Si  Peier  st. 


COTTON  BELTING. 

There   is  one  Cotton  Belting  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal : 

F.  Reddaway  d7=  Co.,  A.  G.  F^enwick,  Agent, 
Cotton  Belting  and  Hose,  57  St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 


CUSTOMS  AND  FORWARDING  AGENTS. 

There  are  11  Customs  and  Forward- 
ing Agents  in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are : 

Blaiklock  Bros.,  Customs  and  Forwarding 
Agents,  17  Common  st. 

Boyd  &=  Co.,  Custom  House  and  Forwarding 
Agents  and  Warehousemen,  13  Common  st. 

T.  M.  Bry'son  (2r=Co.,  Custom  House  Brokers 
and  Warehousemen,  413  to  417  St  Paul  st. 

Wm.  Reed  &=  Co.,  Custom  and  Forwarding 
Agents,  209  Commissioners  st. 


CUTLERS.  ; 

There  are  two  Cutlers  in  Montreal. 

James  Fowler,  639  Craig  st,  Manufacturer 
and  Importer  of  Fine  Cutlery,  Agent  for  the  cele- 
brated Heinisch'  Tailor  and  Barber  Shears. 

John  H.  Parker,  Banjo  Expert,  Manufacturer 
of  the  "  Perfection  "  Banjos,  2083  St  Catherine  st. 

DANCING.         ! 
There   are  4  Professors  of  Dancing 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  jare : 

Prof.  C.  W.  Durkee,  Teachejr  of  Dancing, 
Hall  &=  Scott's  Building,  2269  St  Catherine  st. 

DENTISTS.       1 
There   are  42  Dentists   in   Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

Dr.  A.  Brosseau,  Specialite  pour  Extraction 
de  Dents  sans  Douleur.  Dentiers  les  plus  per- 
fectionn6s,  7  rue  St  Laurent.     BellTel.  6201. 

Dr.  T-  G.  Gendreau,  Chirurgien-Dentifte,  20 
rue  St  Laurent.     Extraction  de  Dents  sans  Dou- 
leur, par  I'Electricit^.     Dentiers  faits  d'apr^s   les 
'  Proc6des  les  plus  Nouveaux.     Bell  Tel.  2818. 


96 


Montreal  Line  Contributors, 


Dbktists —  Continued. 

Horace  Pepin,  Dentiste,  Extractions,  Obtura- 
tions, Dentiers  Garantis,  1698  Notre  Dame  st. 

Dr.  F.  X.  Seers,  Dentist,  387  Craig  st.  Bell 
Tel.  6906. 

Drs.  Trestler  &"  Globensky,  Dentists,  1892 
Notre  Dame  st.     Tel.    1592. 

W.  H.  Dion  Young,D.D.S.,  L.D.S.,  Surgeon 
Dentist,  1694  Notre  Dame  st. 


DIE    SINKERS. 

There  are  4  Die  Sinkers  in  M  ont- 
real,  among  whom  are: 

James  Cleland,  Die  Manufacturer,  16  St 
George  st.     Federal  Tel.  632. 

G.  W.  Dawson,  Die  Sinker  and  Engraver,  765 
Craig  St. 

Keiffer  &-■  Quesnel,  Die  Makers,  27  College. 


DIVING  APPARATUS. 

There  is  one  Diving  Apparatus  Manu- 
facturer in  Montreal  : 

John  Date,    Manufacturer  of  Diving    Appa- 
ratus, 654  Craig  st-  Bell  Tel.  431,  Fed.  Tel.  68i. 


DOOR  AND  SASH  FACTORIES. 

There  are  17  Door  and  Sash  Factories 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Jos.  Paquette,  Manufacturer  of  Doors, 
Sa.shes,  etc.,  286  Craig  st. 

F.  Tremblay,  Door  and  Sash  Factory,  92 
and  94  Prince  st. 


DRAIN  PIPES. 

There  are  8  Drain  Pipe  Dealers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Alexander  Bremner,  Drain  Pipes,  Portland, 
Roman  and  Canada  Cements,  <Sr^c.,  50  Bleury. 
Bell  Telephone  356,  Federal  Telephone  683. 

W.  &  F.  P.  CURRIE  &  Co.,  trz'-'-ii^ 

Wholesale  General  Merchants, 
Importers  of  Drain  Pipes,  Vent  Linings, 
Fire  Bricks,  Fire  Clay,  Flue  Covers, 

Whiting,  China  Clay,  Water  Lime, 
Poitland  Cement,    Plaster  of  Paris,  Borax,   6^c., 
100  Grey  Nun  st. 

Frs.  Martineau,  Drain  Pipes,  1381  and  1383 
St  Catherine  st. 

W.  McNally  6^  Co.,  Drain  Pipes,  Cen.ents, 
Builders'  and  Contractors'  Supplies,  52  McGill 
cor  Wellington  st. 


DRESSMAKERS. 

There  are  347  Dressmakers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are  : 

Madame  J.  Fortin,  Modiste,  Dress  and  Man- 
tle Maker,  1937  Notre  Dame  st.  opp  Dupr6  lane. 

DRUGGISTS— WHOLESALE. 
There    are    9    Druggists,  Wholesale, 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Kenneth  Campbell  6^  Co.,  Wholesale 
Druggists,  603  Craig  st. 

Dr.  J.  Leduc  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Druggists, 
cor  Notre  Dame  st  and  Chaboillez  sq. 

Lyman  Sons  6^  Co.,  Drugs,  Chemicals  and 
Apparatus,  Surgical  Instruments,  Perfumery, 
380  St  Paul  St. 


DRUGGISTS'  SUNDRIES. 

There  are  17  Dealers  in  Druggists* 
Sundries  in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are: 

Alpha  Rubber  Co.,  Ltd.,  Manufacturers  of 
Druggists'  and  Stationers'  Rubber  Goods,  48  and 
50  Nazareth  st. 


DRY  GOODS— RETAIL. 

There  are  173  Retail  Dry  Goods 
Dealers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Arcand  Frerks,  Etablis  en  1881.  Marchands 
de  Nouveautes,  1 1 1  rue  St  Laurent  coin  de  la 
rue  Lagauchetiere,   Montreal. 

L.  E.  Beauchamp  &=  CiE.,  Dry  Goods,  "  Red 
Ball,"  1477  '"^  Notre  Dame 

Boisseau  Bros.,  Fancy  and  vStaple  Dry 
Goods,  235  and  237  St  Lawrence  st. 

Gagnon  Freres, Fancy  and  Staple  Dry  Goods,. 
175  St  Lawrence  st. 

Henry  Hamilton,  F'ancy  and  Staple  Dry 
Goods,  corner  St  James  st  and  Victoria  square. 

Jules  Huot,  Fancy  and  Staple  Dry  Goods, 
151  St  Lawrence  st.     Bell  Telephone  2188. 

p.  Lafrance  &=  CxE.,  Fancy  and  Staple  Dry 
Goods,  227  St  Lawrence  st. 

Joseph  Lalonde,  Fancy  and  Staple  Dry 
Goods,   1 1 II   St  Lawrence  st. 


DRY  GOODS-^WHOLESALE. 

There  are  56  Wholesale  Dry  Goods 
Merchants  in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are: 

L.  H.  Boisseau  &'  Co.,  Wholesale  and  Fancy 
Dry  Goods,  39,  41  and  43  St  Sulpice  st. 

BouRGOuiN,  Duchesneau  iSr"  Co.,  Wholesale 
Importers  .Staple  and  Fancy  Dry  Goods,  etc.,  301 
St  Paul  st  and  19  St  Jean  Baptiste  st. 

James  Brown  &=  Son,  Wholesale  Dry  Goodsj 
Cottons  a  Specialty,  775  Craig  st. 


L 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


97 


Ernest  Delaunay,  Importer  of  Dry  Goods, 
25  St  Helen  st. 

John  T.    Donnelly  dr'  Co.,   Successors  to  j 
James  Donnelly  dr^  Son,  Importers  of  British  and 
Foreign  Dry  Goods  and  Manufacturers'  Agents, 
3  Lemoine  st.  > 

Gault  Bros,  &=  Co.  Wholesale  Fancy  and 
Staple  Dry  Goods  and  Manufacturers  of  Canadian 
Woolens,  21  St  Helen  st.  cor  Recollet  st. 

S.  Greenshields,  Son  <Sr»  Co.,  Wholesale 
Dry  Goods,  17,  19  and  21  Victoria  sq.  and  730, 
732.  734  and  736  Craig  st. 

J.\CQUES  GrenieR  6^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods  Merchants,  292  St  Paul  st.  and  133  Com- 
missioners st 

James  Johnston  6^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods  Importers  and  Dealers  in  Canadian  and 
American  Manufactures,  26  St  Helen  st. 

W.  Lesperance  (Sr=  Co.,  Successeurs  de  P.  M. 
Galarneau  &"  Cie.,  Importateurs  de  Marchandises 
Sfeches,  350  St  Paul  si. 

LoNSDAi  E,  Reid  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods  Importers  and  Dealers  in  Canadian  Staple 
Goods,  18  St  Helen  st. 

J.  G.  Mackenzie  iSr=  Co., Wholesale  Dry  Goods, 
381  and  383  St  Paul  st. 

Thomas  May  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Fancy  Dry 
Goods  and  Millinery,  Victoria  sq. 

Henry  Morgan  dr'  Co.,  Impoiters  of  Dry 
Goods,  Carpets,  etc.,  Phillips  sq. 

Robertson,  Linton  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods  Importers  and  Dealers  in  Canadian  Woolens 
cor  Lemoine  and  St  Helen  sts. 

Ross,  Forster  dr'  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry  Goods, 
9  6^  1 1  Recollet  st. 

John  Stirling  &"  Co.,  Importers  of  British 
and  Foreign  Dry  Goods,  Wholesale,  373  St  Paul  st. 

Isidore  Thibauueau  6^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods,  317  St  Paul  st. 

Thibaudeau  Bros,  dr^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dry 
Goods  Importers,  332  St  Paul  st.  and  163  Com- 
missioners St. 

DYE  WORKS. 

There  are  11  Dye  Works  in  Montreal, 

I  among  whom  are  : 

Royal  Dye  Works,  706  Craig  st,  Montreal. 
Established    1870.     John  L.  Jensen,  Proprietor, 


ELECTRIC    LIGHT  COMPANIES. 


There  are   2  Electric  Light  Compa- 
nies in  Montreal,  among  which  are : 

The  Royal  Electric  Co.,  Manufacturers  for 

the    Dominion    of   Canada  of  the    Thomson    and 

Thomson-Houston    Arc   and    Incandescent  Light 

f    Systems;  also,  Incandescent   Light  from  Arc  Cir- 

L    cuits.  Office,   Factory  and   Lighting    Station    54, 

f    56,58  and  60  Wellington  st. 


ELECTRICAL   SUPPLIES. 

There      are     6     Electrical      Supply 
Dealers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

T.   W.  Ness,  The  I>eading  Electrical    Supply 
House  in  Canada,  644  Craig  st. 


ELECTRICIANS. 
There    are    4  Electricians  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are: 

Mount  Bros.,  Bells,  Annunciators  and 
Electrical  Supplies,  Telephones,  Watchmen's 
Clocks,  etc.,  766  Craig  st. 

ELECTROPLATERS. 
There  are  7  Electroplaters  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Bailey  &"  McLek,  Electro  Platers;  all  kinds 


of  Household  Ware  and    Brass  Goods 
lowest  cost,  120  St  Antoine  st. 


Plated  at 


ELECTRO  PLATED  WARE. 

There  are  8  Electro  Plated  Ware 
Dealers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Simpson,  Hall,  Miller  d^ Co.  , Manufacturers 
of  Fine  Electro  Plated  Ware,  Gold,  Silver  and 
Nickel  Plating,  A.J.Whimbey,  Manager,  18  De 
Bresoles  st  and  145  Le  Royer  st. 

ENGINEERS. 

There  are  14  Engineers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Roberge  ct'  Shepherd,  F'ngineers,  Machi- 
nists, Blacksmiths,  Steam  Fitters  and  Tool 
Makers,  White's  Lane. 

J.  d^  R.  Weir,  Engineer?,  Boiler  Makers  and 
Machinists,  Nazareth  and  Biennan  sts. 

Andrew  Young,  Engineer  and  Machinist, 
Shafting,  Hangers  and  Pulleys,  768  Craig  st. 

ENGRAVERS. 

There  are  34  Engravers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

G.  W.  Dawson,  Engraver  and  Die  Sinker, 
765  Craig  St. 

FANCY  GOODS. 

There  are  35  Fancy  Goods  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

The  F.  Carstens  Manufacturing  Co., 
Fancy  Goods,  2  Bleury  st  cor  Craig  st. 

B.  Marcuse,  Wholesale  Importer  of  Fancy 
Goods  and  Art  Novelties,  823  Craig  st,  Montreal. 

The  Universal,  G.  W.  Clarke,  Fancy  Goods, 
Stationery,  etc.,  238  and  240  St  James  st. 


i. 


FEATHER  MANUFACTURERS  AND 
DYERS. 

There  are  7  Feather  Manufacturers 
and  Dyers  in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are: 

William  Snow,  Manufacturer  of  Ostrich 
Feathers  ;  Feathers  Dyed  a  Brilhant  Black  ;  Fea- 
thers Cleaned,  Curled  and  Dyed  every  Color, 
1913^^  Notre  Dame  st. 

FIRE  WORKS. 
There  is  one  Fire  Work  Manufactory 
in  Montreal : 

Fire  Works  Manufactory,  1658  Notre 
Dame  st. 


CouTU  &=  Jacques,  Flour  and  Feed  Mer- 
chants, Agency  of  the  Manitoba  Milling  and 
Brewing  Co.,  203  Commissioners  st. 

J.  E.  HuNSiCKER,  Flour  and  General  Produce 
Commission  Merchant,  22  P"oundling  st. 

W.  F,  Johnston,  Flour,  Hay,  Grain,  Mill 
Feed  and  Country  Produce,  Wholesale,  10,  12 
and  14  Port  st. 

Stewart  Munn  6^  Co  ,  Flour  Merchants, 
22  St  John  St. 

J.  L.  Smith  &^  Son,  Flour  Merchants  and  Mil- 
lers' Agents,  225  Commissioners  and  i  Custom 
House  sq. 

W.  Howe  Smith  &  Co.,  Flour  and  Grain,  16 

St  Sacrament  st. 


FINANCIAL  AGENTS. 

There   are   42   Financial   Agents    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

L.  A.  Hart,     Notary,    Investment  Securities, 
Imperial  Bdg.,  107  St  James  st. 

-     FISH,   POULTRY  AND  GAME. 

There  are  30  Dealers  in  Fish,  &c.,  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Nicholson  6^  Co.,   Importers  and  Dealers  in 
Fish,  Oysters,  Game  and  Poultry,  46  Victoria  sq. 

Stewart  Munn   &=   Co.,    Fish    Merchants, 
22  St  John  St. 

FLAVORING  EXTRACTS. 
There     are    2     Flavoring      Extract 
Dealers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Henki    Jonas   6^   Co.,   Flavoring    Extracts, 
French  Mustards,  Olive  Oils,  Grocers',  Confec- 
tioners',  Druggists'  and    Brewers'  Supplies,  Sar- 
dines, French  Peas,  Truffles,  Mushrooms  and  Gela-    ; 
tine,  10  DeBresoles  st. 

FLORISTS, 
There  are    7    Florists   in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

WiLSHiRE  Bros.,  Florists,  cor  Mount  Royal 
av,  and  Outremont  road. 

FLOUR  AND  FEED. 
There  are  99  Flour  and  Feed  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Brodie  &=  Harvie,  Flour  Merchants,  Manu- 
facturers of  Brodie  cSr*  Harvie's  Self-Raising 
Flour,  Oatmeal,  Graham  Flour,  Cracked  Wheat, 
Rye  Flour,  Hominy,  Cornmeal,  Bran,  Feed  Stuffs  ; 
Families  Supplied,  10  and  12  iJleury  st. 

Bruneau,  Currie  &•  Co.,  Flour,  Feed  and 
Produce  Merchants,  Office  8  and  10  Foundling  st. 


FLOUR  MILLS. 

There  are  7  Flour  Mills  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

W.  W.  Ogilvie,  Proprietor  of  the  Royal, 
Glenora,  Goderich,  Seaforth  and  Winnipeg  Flour 
Mills,  St  Gabriel  Locks,  191  and  193  Seigneurs 
st  and  21  Mill  st,   Office  38  and  40  Foundling  st. 


FORWARDERS. 

There  are  21  Forwarders  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

G.  E.  Jaqi'es  d^  Co.,  1 10  Common  st.  Agents 
Merchants  Line  of  Steamers.  Freight  Contracts 
made  to  all  Ports  in  Ontario  and  Western  States. 


FOUNDERS. 

There  are  37  Founders  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Central  Foundry,  Heavy  and  Light  Cast- 
ings to  order,  at  shortest  notice,  Thomas  Scanlan, 
proprietor,  27  and  33  Queen  st.      Bell  Tel  2222. 

Clendinning's  Foundry,  every  description 
of  Castings,  Light  or  Heavy,  made  from  the  best 
Scotch  and  American  Pig  Iron,  on  Shortest  No- 
tice. Pattern  sent  for.  Wm.  Clendinning  dr'Son, 
145  to  179  William  st.  Bell  Tel.  280,  Federal 
Tel.  1 188. 

T.  Crevier  &•  FiLS,  Stove  Founders  and 
Tinsmiths,  541  Craig  st. 

Eagle  Foundry,  Geo.  Brush,  Proprietor, 
Engine  and  Boiler  Works,  Castings  and  Forgings 
and  General  Machine  Work,  14  to  34  King  st. 

Parker's  Foundry,  Every  Description  of 
Castings,  Light  or  Heavy,  made  from  the  Best 
Qualitv  of  Iron,  Moses  Parker,  Dalhousie  st. 
Bell  and  Fed.  Tel. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


99 


FRUIT    DEALERS. 
There  are  110  Fruit  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Bowes  c^  Mt  Wili  iams.  Commission  Mer- 
chants and  Dealers  in  Fnut  and  Produce,  1836 
Notre  Dame  si. 

Frank  J.  Hari,  Fruit  and  Commission  Mer- 
chant— Established  in  1855 — 159,  161  and  163 
McGill  St.  cor   Lemoine  tt. 

McBridk,  Harris  d-"  Co.,  Fruits,  Nuts  and 
Canned  Goods,  134  McC.ill,  i  to  21  College  and 
I  Longueuil  lane. 

FUNERAL  DIRECTORS. 
The   are    17  Funeral     Directors     in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

G.  Armstrong  (2r»  Co.,  Undertakers  and 
Practical  Embalmers — always  open — 32  Victoria 
sq. 

C.  A.  DUMAINE,  Funeral  Director,  1353  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Halpin  6^  Vincent,  Funeral  Directors,  1375 
Notre  Dame  st. 

R.  Seale  6^  Son,  Funeral  Directors,  41a  and 
43  St  Antoine  st. 

Tees  &>  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Funeral  Furni- 
ture and  Funeral  Directors,  300  St  James  ^t. 


FURNITURE. 
There   ai'e   62  Furniture     Manufac- 
turers In  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Geo.  H.  Labbe  &=  Go's.  Show  Rooms  and 
Store  Houses,  453  and  455  St  James  and  131  to 
135  Inspeclor  sis,  have  a  floor  capacity  of  88,000 
square  feet,  by  far  the  largest  in  Canada.  There 
you  find  no  less  than  60,000  Chairs  of  every 
description  at  28c  up;  1200  Complete  Bed  Room 
Suites  at  $10.50  up  ;  220  Parlur  Suites  at  $20.00 
up;  hundreds  of  Tables,  Sideboards,  Bedsteads, 
Washstands,  Cupboards,  Chiffonniers,  Wardrobes, 
Mattresses,  Pillows,  Spring  Beds,  &^c.,  in  fact  all 
articles  of  usefulness  at  prices  which  it  is  hard 
to  compete  against.  A  visit  to  this  mammoth 
establishment  will  more  than  repay  the  visitor. 
This  firm  export  their  goods  to  almost  every 
comer  of  the  Globe. 

S.  R.  Parsons,  Furniture,  Upholstery  and 
Bedding,  1813  and  1815  Notre  Dame  st. 

Renaud,  King  &=  P.*tterson  (late  Wm. 
King  &•  Co.),  Furniture  and  Bedding  Manufac- 
turers, Wholesale  and  Retail,  Wareronms  652 
Craig  St.,  Factory  and  Storehouse  62  and  64 
College  St. 

ROLLAND  6^  Bro's  is  the  best  house  for  Cabinet 
Hardsvare  and  Upholstery  Goods  ;  also  all  kinds 
of  Furniture,  Spring  Beds,  Mattresses  ;  English 
Iron  and  Brass  Bedsteads  imported  direct.  Will 
take  note  "  on  regular  terms  "  from  a  trustworthy 
person,  442  and  444  St  James  st. 


James  Steel,  Leading  Furniture  Dealer  in  the 
Dominion  of  Canada,  1826  Notre  Dame  st. 

R.  N.  ToMHYLi.,  Manufacturer  of  Parlor  Sets, 
Easy  Chairs  and  Lounges;  Wire  Back  Chairs,  a 
Specialty,  566  and  568  Craig  st.  cor  Place 
d' Amies  Hill 


FURRIERS,  WHOLESALE. 

There  ai-e  20  Wholesale  Furriers  [in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Jas.  Coristine  o-^  Co.,  F'ur  Merchants  and 
Felt  Hat  Manufacturers,  471  to  477  St  Pai  1  st. 

L.  Gnaedinger,  Son  dr'  Co.  (E.  W.  Gnae- 
dinger,  Jos.  Bourdeau),  Wholesale  Hatters  and 
Furriers,  92  and  94  St  Peter  st,  Montreal. 

Greene  &"  Sons  Co.,  Hats,  Furs,  etc.,  513  to 
525  St  Paul  St. 

J.  L.  Marcou  6^  Co.,  Established  1862,  F^ur- 
riers,  1744  Notre  Dame  st. 

Silverman,  Boulter  d^  Co.,  Furs,  Hats, 
Caps,  etc.,  495  St  Paul  st  and  51,  53  and  55  St 
Peter  st. 

E.  Stuart,  Fur  Manufacturer,  1919  Notre 
Dame  st. 


FUR  DRESSERS. 

There  are  6  Fur  Dressars  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Montreal  Fur  Dressing  and  Dyeing 
Works,  68  Prince  st. 

GENTS'  FURNISHINGS— WHOLESALE. 

There  are  6  Wholesale  Gents'  Fur- 
nishing Dealers  in  Montreal,  among 
whom  are : 

Blanchet  6-"  MOQUIN,  Gents'  Furnishings  ; 
Shirts  of  all  Kinds  Made  to  Order,.  2I2I  Notre 
Dame  st.     Bell  Tel.  1365. 


Macfarlane     &=     Patterson, 
Gents'  F'urnishing':,  8  St  Helen  st. 


Wholesale 


GINGER   ALE  MANUFACtURERS. 

There   are   11   Ginger  Ale  Manufac-   I 
turers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Chas.  Gurd  &=  Co.  Order  Gurd's  Ginger  Ale, 
— superior  to  all  others — 43  Jurors  st. 

Robert  Mill.\r,  Manufacturer  Ginger  Ale, 
Royal  Edinburgh  Ginger  Beer,  Cream  Soda, 
Cider,  etc.,  69  St  Antoine  st. 

C.  Robillard  dr'  Co.,  Ginger  Ale,  Cider, 
Ginger  Beer,  Cream  Soda,  etc.,  27  st  Andre  st. 
Bell  Tel.  6102. 


100 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


GLOVE  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  4  Glove  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

J.  Z.  Desormeau   dr'  CiE.,  Mfrs.  de  Gants  et 
Mitaines,  236  rue  St  Paul. 

M.  Malone,  Glove  Manufactui'er,    2600  and 
;   2602  Notre  Dame  st. 


GRAIN    DEALERS. 

There  are  99  Grain  Dealers  in  Mont- 
i  real,  among  whom  are: 

James  Kerr,  Dealer  in  Cattle  Supplies,  Grain 
and  No.  i  Baled  Hay,  239  Wellington  st.  Bell 
Tel.  561,  Federal  Tel.  1720. 

O.  McDonnell,  Grain  and  Feed  Merchant, 
130  Wellington  st. 

Louis  RocH,  Grain  Dealer,  12  Maisonneuvest. 


GRANITE    WORKS. 

There  are  5  Granite  Works  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  are  : 

R.  Forsyth,  Granite  Works,  130  Bleury  st. 

C.     A.     MacDonell,    Granite    and     Marble 
Works,  59  St  Alexander  cor  Lagaucheti^re  st. 


GROCERS— WHOLESALE. 
There  are  41  Grocers,  Wholesale,  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

L.  Chaput,  Fils  dr' Cie.,  Importers  of  Teas' 
Groceries  and  Liquors,  2  and  4  De  Bresoles  St.,  17 
St  Dizierst.  and  123  to  131  Le  Royer  st. 

George  Childs  6^  Co  ,  Wholesale  Grocers, 
20  a   d  22  St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 

A.  CussON  dr'  Fils,  Importers  of  Teas,  Gro- 
ceries, Wines,  etc.,  210  St  Paul  st  and  61  Commis- 
sioners St. 

Gaucher  6^  Telmosse,  Etablie  en  1867. 
Importateurs  de  Vins,  Liqueurs,  Epiceries,  Pro- 
visions, etc.,  242,  244  et  245  rue  St  Paul,  87,  89, 
91  et  93  rue  des  CommissAires. 

I3n,)ON,  Hebert  &=  CiE,  Importateurs  et 
Epiciers  en  Gros,  304  et  306  rue  St  Paul  et  143 
et  145  rue  des  Commissaires. 

HuDON  &=  Orsali,  W;iolesale  Importers  Gro- 
ceries and  Provisions,  278  St  Paul  st  and  121  and 
123  Commissioners  St. 

Charles  Lacaille  &^  Co.,  Importers  of 
Wines,  Liquors,  Teas  and  Groceries,  329  St  Paul 
st  and  12  to  14  St  Dizier  st. 

LOCKERBY  Bros.,  Importers  and  Jobbers  and 
Wholesale  Grocers,  77  and  79  Si  Peter  st  and  51 
and  53  St  Sacrament  st. 

J.  A.  Mj^thewson  &•  Co.,  Importers  and 
Wholesale  Grocers,  202  McGill  st. 


N.  Quintal  &•  Fils,  Importateurs  de  Vins, 
Liqueurs,  Cigares,  Epiceries,  etc.,  274  rue  St 
Paul  et  113  et  115  rue  des  Commissaires 

Regan,  White  6^  Co.,  Importers  and  Whole- 
sale Grocers,  cor  St  Helen  and  Lemome  sts. 

John  H.  Semple,  Wholesale  Grocer,  Nun's 
Building,  35  St  Peter  st.  and  48  Foundling  st. 

Turner,  Rose  6^  Co.,  Importers  and  Whole- 
sale Grocers,  309,  311  and  313  Commissioners  st- 

J.  O.  Villeneuve  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Dealers 
in  Wines,  Groceries,  Provisions,  1258  and  1260 
St  Lawrence  st.     Fed.  Tel.  1514,  Bell  Tel.  103. 


GROCERS,  WHOLESALE  AND  RETAIL. 

There  are  985  Grocers,  Wholesale  and 
Retail,  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Decary  6-=  Laurier,  Groceries  and  Provi- 
sions, 1393  Ontario  st. 

Thomas  Lamb,  Established  1872,  Wholesale 
and  Retail  Grocer,  l9Chaboillez  sq.  corner  Cha- 
boillez  st,  near  new  G.  T.  R.  and  C.P.R.  Depots. 
Bell  Tel.  190,  Federal  Tel.  2205. 

R.  McShane,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Grocer 
and  Provision  Merchant,  cor  McGill  and  Com- 
missioners sts.  opposite  St  Ann's  Market. 

Maison  St  Denis,  Groceries  et  Liqueurs  dc 
Premier  Choix,  E.  Houle  iS^  Cie.,  coin  des  rues 
St  Denis  et  Ontario.     Bell  Tel.  6746. 

J.  E.  Manning,  Dealer  in  Choice  Family  Gro- 
ceries, Wines,  etc.,  i,  3  and  5  St  Antoine  st. 

V.  Raby,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Grocer,  Choice 
Wines,  Liquors  and  Provisions,  etc. ;  Eastern 
Townships'  Butter  a  Specialty,  2401  Notre  Dame 
St.  cor  Guy  st.     Bell  Tel.  8242. 


Severe  Thibault,  i 


Notre  Dame  st. 


GUARANTEE  COMPANIES. 

There  is  one  Guarantee  Company  in 
Montreal : 

The  Gqarantee  Company  of  North  America, 
Bonds  of  Securityship,  Edward  Ravvlings,  Vice- 
President  and  Managing  Director,  157  St  James  st. 


GYMNASIUMS. 

There  are  2  Gymnasiums  in  Mont- 
treal,  among  which  are; 

Barnjum's  Gymnasium,  19  University  street. 
Classes  for  Ladies  and  Children  conducted  by 
Miss  Barnjum.  Further  information  can  be  had 
from  the  Principal  between  the  hours  of  9  and  10 
o'clock  every  morning  except  Saturday. 


HARDWARE. 

There  are  71  Hardware  Merchants 
',  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

i        Edward  Cavanagu,  Hardware,  Oils,  Paints, 
Coal,  2547  to  2553  Notre  Dame  st. 
Cavkrhii-i.,     Learmont    (5t^  Co.,   Wholesale 
Shelf  HariUvare  Merchants,  Wareroonis.    .Sample 
j    Rooms    and    Offices   Caverhill's    Buildings,      St 
J    Peter  st. 

I       T.  C.  Collins,  Hardware  Agent,  6  St  John  st. 

;       Crathern  &=  Caverhill,  89  St  Peter  st. 

;  L.  H.  Hebert,  Hardware  and  Iron  Ware, 
Wholesale  only,  297  and  299  St  Paul  st  and  21 
St  Jean  Baptiste  st. 

Gravel  &^  Boulard,  House  Builders'  Hard- 
1  ware,  Ranges,  Cooking  and  Hall  Stoves,  Cutlery, 
j  Cooking  Utensils,  etc.  ;  Tools  a  specialty  ;  Paints, 
!  Oils,  Varnishes,  Glass,  Putty,  Brushes,  etc.,  293 
j     Sr  Lawrence  st. 

I        R.  &^  W.  Kerr,  Hardware,  Stoves,  etc.,  1895 
j    Notre  Dame  st. 

I        David  Madore,  Wholesale  Importer    Hard- 
jj    ware,  Paints,  etc.,  281  to  285  St  Paul  st.  and  5  to 
II  St  Gabiiel  st. 

Frs.  Martineau,  Hardware,  Shelfand  Heavy, 
1 38 1  and  1383  St  Catherine  st. 

Parkes,  Reekie  &=  Co.,  Hardware  Agents, 
692  Craig  St. 

A.  Prud'homme  6^  Frere,  Importers  of 
Hardware,  Paints  and  Oils,  1940  Notre  Dame  st 
West,  Montreal. 

L.  J.  A.  Su«.VEYER,  Established  1866.  Hard- 
ware, 6  St  Lawrence  st. 

Jas.  Walker  dn  Co.,  Importers  of  Hardware, 
234  St  James  st.  and  543  Craig  st. 

J.  H.  Wilson,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Hard- 
ware, Paints,  Oils  and  Varnishes,  all  kinds  of 
Carriage  Goods  ;  Coal  of  all  kinds,  1874  Notre 
Dame  st. 


H.  F.  HoERNER,  Hatter  and  Furrier,  449  St 
Lawrence.  Fur  Garments  made  to  order,  repaired, 
dyed  and  remade. 

J.  A.  Lanthier  &=  Co.,  Hats  and  Furs,  2141 
Notre  Dame  st. 

Lorge  dr'  Co.,  First  Premium  Practical  Hat 
ters,  21   St  Lawrence  st. 

J.  L.  Marcou,  Established  1862,  Hatter  and 
Furrier,  1 744  Notre  Dame  st. 

Alex.  Nelson  cSt"  Co.,  Direct  Importers  and 
Manufacturers  of  Fur.e,  107  aud  107^  Bleury  st. 

C.  Robert,  Hat  Manufacturer  and  Practical 
Furrier,  79  St  Lawrence  st,  house  53  German  st. 

O.  A.  Willie,  Hatter  and  Furrier  ;  always  on 
hand  a  large  Assortment  of  Hats  in  the  latest 
styles,  and  Ladies'  and  Gentlemen's  Fine  Furs 
Manufactured  on  the  premises,  1790  Notre  Dame 
cor  St  Peter  st. 


HAY,  STRAW,  &^c. 

There  are  46  Hay  and  Straw  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Marsan  dr'  Brosseau,  Wholesale  Merchants 
of  Hay,  Straw,  Grain  and  Feed,  Offices,  Ware- 
houses and  Stables  65  Common  cor  Queen,  opp. 
Black's  Bridge 

James  Scott  ^^  Co.,  Dealers  in  Hay,  Straw, 
Oats,  Bran,  Moul^,  Potatoes,  Chicken  Feed,  etc., 
132  St  Antoine  st. 

Wilson  Bros,,  Hay,  Grain,  etc.,  605  Notre 
Dame  st. 


HATTERS  AND  FURRIERS. 
There  are  46   Hatters  and  Furriers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

I.  BoiLEAU,  Hatter  and  Furrier,  1584  Notre 
Dame  st. 

J.  R.  BouRDEAU,  Hat  Manufacturer  and  Prac- 
tical Furrier,  97  St  Lawrence  st.,  house  97J  do. 
Bell  Tel.  2312 

M.  Drouin,  Chapelier  et  Manchonnier  de  Pra- 
tique, M^daille  de  Bronze  et  Diplome  d'Honneur 
de  Londres  de  1886.  Exposition  Colonial  et 
Indienne,  172  St  Lawrence  st. 

L.  Gnaedinger,  Son  <Sr»  Co.  (E.  W.  Gnae- 
dinger,  J.  Bourdeau),  Wholesale  Hatters  and 
Furriers,  cor  St  Peter  and  Recollet  sts. 

John  Henderson  dr'  Co.,  Hatters  and  Fur- 
riers, 229  St  James  st — their  new  warehouse. 


HERBORIST. 

There  are  —  Herborists  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

A.  Lefebvre,  Herboiste,  Canadien  Specialiste, 
2243  Notre  Dame  st. 


HIDES  AND  SKINS. 

There  are  9  Hide  and  Skin  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Calixte  Galibert  &=  Son,  Hides  and  Wool 
and  Leather,  929  St  Catherine  st. 

John  Price,  Dealer  in  Hides,    Calfskins  and 
Pelts,  79  College  st. 


HOTELS. 

There  are  167  Hotels  in  Montreal, 
among  which  are  : 

Hotel  Balmoral,  Located  in  the  Heart  of 
the  City,  near  Depots  and  Steamboat  Landings, 
now  under  entirely  new  Management.  Unrivalled 
by  any  Hotel  in  Canada  in  its  Cuisine  and  Service. 
James  Smith,  Proprietor.     1892  Notre  Dame  st. 


Hotels —  Continued. 

Lalonde  Hotel,  Augustin  Lalonde,    Propri- 
etor,  57  to  65  Chaboil'.ez  sq. 

T.  Valade,  London  House,  $1.00  per  clay, 
67Chaboillez  sq.,  opp  G.  T.  R.  Station. 

T.  H.  Waddell,   Kingston   Hotel,  689,  691 
and  693  Craig  st. 


HOUSE  FURNISHINGS. 

There  are  17  Dealers  in  House  Fur- 
nishings in  Montreal,  among  whom  are. 

Roy  FreRES,  House  Furnishings  and  Shelf 
Hardware,  Paints,  Oils,  Glass,  etc.,  167  St  Law- 
rence St.     Bell  Telephone  1593. 

Warmin ion's,  2208  St  Catherine  st,  J.  S. 
Cowan,  Manager. 


HOUSEHOLD  GOODS. 

There  are  27  Dealers  in  Household 
Goods  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Charland  &'  Lahaise,  Full  Line  of  House- 
hold Goods  ;  most  liberal  terms,  33  and  35  St 
Lawrence  st.     Tel  1240 


ICE    DEALERS. 

There  are  7  Ice  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are  : 

O.  L.  Henault,  Wholesale  and  Retail  Ice 
Dealer.  Orders  Specially  and  Promptly  attended 
to.  O.der  by  either  Telephone.  Always  the 
best  Stock  of  Ice  on  hand.     13 10  Notre  Dame  st. 

Joseph  Quinn,  Central  Ice  Office,  104  Wil- 
liam st. 

St  Lawrence  Ice  Co.,  J .  Christin  dr' Co., 
Proprietors.  Always  the  Best  Stock  on  hand 
and  right  in  the  centre  of  the  City,  149  San- 
guinet  St. 


IMPORTERS. 
There  are  21  Importers  in  Moutreal, 
among  whomi  are  : 

J.  Dorken,  Agent  and  Importer,  43  St  Sacra- 
ment St. 

H.  Duverger,  Wholesale  Importer ;  Specialty: 
Rubber  Goods,  Gloves,  Hosiery,  1886  Notre  Dame 

Hendery  &•  W^ILLIAMSON,  Importers  of 
Teas,  Dried  Fruit  and  Spices,  i  Custom  House 
square 

J.  HooLAHAN,  Wholesale  Importer  and 
Manufacturers'  Agent,    2186   Notre  Dame  st. 

E.  Lefort  (Sr^  CiE.,  General  Importers,  Agents 
for  the  Products  of  Roure-Bertrand  Fils,  Grasse, 
France,  and  Gelle  Fr^res  Paris,  France,  338  St 
Paul  St.     Bell  Tel.  451. 


Tellier,   Rothwell   dy   Co.,  Importers   of 
French,  English  and  German  specialties  and  Ma- 
nufacturers of  Laundry  Blues  and  Slove  Polishes, 
8  DeBresoles  st. 

I'HiBAUDEAU  Bros.  d^^Co.,  Importers  of  Eng- 
lish, French,  American  and  German  Goods,  332  St 
Paul  St. 

WuLFF  dr»  Co.,  Importers  of  Mirror  Glass,. 
Dextrine,  Glycerine,  French  and  German  Glues, 
Aniline  Dyes,  Coll.  Papers,  etc.,  32  Sulpice  st. 


INDIAN  CURIOSITIES. 
There  are  3  Dealers  in  Indian  Curio- 
sities in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Demers  6^  Co.,  Montreal  Indian  Store,  1658 
Notre  Dame  st. 


INSURANCE  AGENTS. 

There  are  86  Insurance  Agents  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Edward  L.  Bond,  British  and  Foreign  Marine 
Insurance  Co.,  Reliance  Marine  Ins.  Co.,  London 
Assurance  Co.(Fire),  Lloyds  Plate  Glass  Ins.  Co.,^ 
30  St  Frangois  Xavier  st. 

C.  E.  Gault,  Insurance  Agent  and  Stock 
Broker,  17  St  John  st. 

Robert  Hampson,  Insurance  Offices,  18  Corn 
Exchange,  39  St  Sacrament  st. 


INSURANCE  OFFICES. 

There  are  93  Insurance  Offices  in 
Montreal,  among  which  are  : 

Agricultural  Insurance  Co.  of  Water- 
town,  N.  Y. ;  Assets  over  $2,000,000  ;  C.  R.  G. 
Johnson,  General  Agent,  42   St  John  st. 

Atlas  Assurance  Co.,  Head  Office  London, 
England  ;  Founded  A.D.  1808  ;  Capital  /2oo,ooo- 
sterling ;  Canadian  Branch,  Louis  H.  Boult, 
Branch  Manager,  79  St  Frangois  Xavier  st. 

The  Accident  Insurance  Co.  of  North 
America  Insures  against  All  Classes  of  Personal 
Accident,  Edward  Rawlings,  Vice-President  and 
Managing  Director,  Head  Office,  157  St  James  st. 

The  Canada  Life  Assurance  Co.,  Head 
Office  Hamilton,  Ont.  Capital  and  Assets 
$12,000,000.  President,  A.  G.  Ramsay  ;  Manager 
for  Province  of  Quebec,  J.  W.  Marling.  The 
Oldest  Canadian  Life  Co.,  186  St  James  st. 

Citizens  Insurance  Co.  of  Canada,  Fire  and 
Accident,  Hon.  J.  J.  C.  Abbott,  Q.C.,  President ; 
E.  P.  Heaton,  General  Manager  ;  Wm.  Smith, 
Secretary,  181  St  James  st. 

The  Commercial  Union  Assurance  Co., 
Ltd.,  of  London,  England.  Fire,  Life,  Marine. 
Capital  and  Assets  over  $25,000,000.  Evans  &> 
McGregor,  Managers  Canadian  Branch,  Head 
Office,    731  Notre  Dame  st. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


103 


Eastern  Assurance  Co.  of  Canada,  Capital 
$1,000,000;  C.  R.  G.  Johnson,  General  Agent, 
42  St  John  St. 

Lancashirk  Fire  Insurance  Co.,  Capital 
$15,000,000,  Belleau  &=  Bamford,  Agents,  43 
and  45  St  John  st. 

Liverpool  and  London  and  Globe 
Insurance  Company,  Fire  and  Life,  G.  F. 
C.  Smith.  Chief  Agent  and  Resident  Secretary, 
Company's  building,  16  Place  d' Amies  corner 
St  James  st. 

London  and  Lancashire  Life  Assurance 
Co.;  Sir  Donald  A,  Smith,  K.C.M.G.,  Chair- 
man ;  B.  Hal.  Brown,  Manager  for  Canada. 

Head  Office  for  Canada :  Cor  St  James  st  and 
Place  d' Amies  sq,  Montreal. 

The  London  Assurance.  Incorporated 
1720.  Total  Assets  $18,000,000.  Liability  of 
Shareholders  unlimited.  Fire  Risks  accepted. 
E.  A.  Lilly,  Manager  for  Canada.  1762  Notre 
Dame  st. 

The  MANUF.A.CTURERS  Life  and  Accident 
Insurance  Company,  Rt.  Hon.  Sir  John  A. 
Macdonald,  P.C,  G.C.B.  Combined  Capital 
$3,000,000.  Selby,  Rolland  6^  Lyman,  Provin- 
cial Managers,  162  St  James  st 

National  Assurance  Co.  of  Ireland; 
Head  Office,  Dublin  ;  Established  in  1822  ;  Capi- 
tal _^l,900,ooo  sterling  ;  Canadian  Branch,  Louis 
H.  Boult,  Chief  Agent,  79  St  Francois  Xavier  st. 

New  York  Life  Insurance  Company, 
Head  Office  for  Canada,  Company's  Building, 
Place  d' Amies  sq.,  David  Burke,  General  Mana- 
ger for  Canada. 

Northern  Assurance  Company  of  Lon- 
don, England.     Income  and  Funds  i88S  : 

Capital  and  Accumulated  Funds     $32,905,000 

Annual  Revenue  from  Fire  and  Life 
Premiums  and  from  Interest  upon 
invested  Funds 4,835,000 

Deposited  with  the  Dominion  Gov- 
ernment foi  security  of  Canadian 
Policy-Holders 200,000 

Branch  office  for  Canada,  1724  Notre  Dane  st, 
Montreal,  Robert  W.  Tyre,  Manager  for  Canada. 

Phcenix  Fire  Insurance  Co.  of  Hartford, 
— Established  1854  —  Cash  Capital  $2,000,000, 
Total  Cash  Assets  $5,305,004,23,  Gerald  E. 
Hart,  General  Manager  ;  Laurin  S'  Smith,  Mont- 
real Agents,  114  St  James  st.,  opposite  Post 
Office 

Queen  Insurance  Co.,  of  Liverpool  and 
London,  Fire  and  Life,  H.  J.  Mudge,  Chief 
Agent,  1759  Notre  Dame  st.  Total  Funds  in 
handover  $7,000,000.  Claims  Paid  over  $35, 000,- 
000.  Special  City  Agents  :  J.  Cradock  Simpson, 
Edmond  Turgeon,  R.  G.  Brown,  G.  R.  Robert- 
son, Capt.  J.  J.  Riley,   N.  R.  Mudge. 

The    Standard    Life    Assurance    Co. 

OF  Edinburgh,  Scotland, 
Established  in  1825. 

Head  Office  in  Canada,  Montreal, 

W.  M.  Rams.\y,  Manager,  Standard  Building, 
157  St  James  st. 


Royal  Insurance  Co.  of  England,  Wm. 
Tatley,  Chief  Agent  and  Resident  Manager ; 
Special  Agents  i-rench  Department,  E.  Hurlu- 
bise  and  A.  St  Cyr ;  Special  Agents  English 
Department,  Jas.  Allin,  David  Denne  and  W.  S. 
Robertson  of  G.  R.  Robertson  dr^  Sons,  1707 
Notre  Dame  st. 

Sun  Life  Assurance  Co.  of  Canada,  R. 
Macaulay,  President  and  Managing  Director  ; 
T.  B.  Macaulay,  Secretary  and  Actuary.  The 
only  Company  in  Canada  Issuing  Unconditional 
Life  Policies,  164  St  Jame.s  st. 

Union  Assurance  Society  (Fire),  A.D. 
1714,  of  London,  G.  B.  Assets  about  Two  and 
Quarter  Millions  Sterling.  T.  L.  Morrisey,  Resi- 
dent Manager. 

Union  Mutual  Life  Insurance  Co  in- 
corporated 1848,  Walter  I.  Joseph,  Manager. 
Only  Company  Governed  by  the  Maine  Non- 
Forfeiture  Law,  which  Protects  Policies  from 
Forfeiture  through  default  of  Payment  of  Premiums 
until  the  Reserve  is  e.vhauued.  Asset  s$6,2o6,- 
018.84.  Deposit  with  Canadian  Government,  30 
St  Francois  Xavier  st. 

United  Fire  Re-Insurance  Co.,  of  Man- 
chester, England,  Chief  Office  for  the  United 
States  and  Canada,  Montreal  Life  Building  New- 
York,  William  Wood,  Manager  Canadian 
Branch,  Temple  Building,  185  St  James  St., 
Montreal,  Percy  F.  Lane,  SuperintendAit.  Fire 
Re-Insurance  only. 

The  United  St.\tes  Life  Ins.  Co.,  of  New- 
York,  E.  A.  Conway,  Manager,  180  St  James  st, 
Montreal. 


INVALID   CHAIRS. 

There  are  2  Invalid   Chair  Makers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

J.  Carlisle,  Invalid  Chair  Depot,  1666  Notre 
Dame  st. 


IRON  AND  STEEL. 

There  are  28  Iron  and  Steel  Mer- 
chants in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Benny,  Macpherson  &^  Co.,  Wholesale  Iron, 
Steel  and  Metal  Merchants,  388,  390  and  392 
St  Paul  St.,  Iron  and  Steel  Stores,  De  Bresoles. 

Drummond,  McCall  &=  Co.,  Iron,  Steel  and 
Metal  Merchants  and  Manufacturers,  New  York 
Life  Building,  Place  d'Armes 

Sessenwein  Bros.,  Dealers  in  Scrap  Iron 
and  Metals,    126  William  st. 

Winn  dr'  Holland,  Importers  and  Manufac 
turers'  Agents,  Iron,  Steel,  Chemicals,  d^c,  49 
St  Fran9ois  Xavier  st. 


J 


JEWELLERS. 
There  are  164  Jewellers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

J.  T.  Bolt,  Manufacturing  Jeweller,  657  Craig. 

Richard  Hemsley,  Importer  and  Manufac- 
turer Fine  Watches  and  Jewellery,  255  and  257 
St  James  st. 

William  McGtlton,  Manufacturing  Jeweller; 
Diamond  Setting  a  Specialty,  673  Craig  st. 

J.  J.  SOLY,  Jeweller  and  Engraver  ;  Chrono- 
meter,Repeater  and  Fine  Watch  Work  a  Specialty, 
IOO2   St  Antoine  st. 

J.  U.  Thibaudeau,  Manufacturing  Jeweller, 
33  St  John  St. 


KID  GLOVE   MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  4  Kid  Glove  Manufactu- 
rers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

J.  B.  A.  Lanctot,  Mnfr.  of  Summer  and 
Winter  Kid  Gloves  and  Mitts,  Wholesale  and 
Retail,  99  St  Lawrence  st. 

Thouret,  Fitzgibbon  dr^  Co.,  Kid  Gloves  a 
Specialty,    140  McGill  st. 

•    LADY  DOCTRESSES. 
There    are    19  Lady  Doctresses    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Mrs.  Cum  MINGS,  Ladies'  Doctress,  55  St 
Antoine  st. 

Mrs.  E.  Hunt,  Ladies'  Doctress,  65^  St 
Antoine  st. 


LAND   SURVEYORS. 

There    are   10    Land    Surveyors   in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

J.  A.  U.  Beaudry,  Dominion  and  Provincial 
Land  Surveyor,  107  St  James  st. 

H.  M.  Perrault,   Land   Surveyor,    17   Place 
d'Armes  hill. 


LARD  MANUFACTURERS. 

N.  K.  Fairbank  (Sr  Co  .,  Lard  Manufacturers, 
185  Wellington  st. 


LAUNDRIES. 


There  are  40  Laundries  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Troy  Steam  Laundry,  for  fine  laundry  work 
only.  The  most  thoroughly  equipped  Laundry  on 
Troy  principles  in  Canada,  140  St  Peter  st.  cor 
Craig 

Montreal  Steam  Laundry  Co.  (Ltd.), 
21  and  23  St  Antoine  st.  The  Largest  and  Most 
Complete  Laundry  in  the  Dominion. 

English  Laundry,  Head-Quarters  35  Univer- 
sity st,  Mrs.  Gilmour  and  Mrs.  Scott,  Managers. 
Bell  Telephone  4981. 


LAUNDRY  BLUE. 

There  are  2  Laundry  Blue  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Tellier,  Rothvvell  6^  Co.,  Manufacturers 
of  Laundry  Blues  and  Stove  Polishes,  and  Impor- 
ters of  Glues,  Glycerine,  Aniline  Dyes,  Metallic 
Capsubs,  Tinfoil  and  Essential  Oils,  8  DeBresoles. 


LEATHER  DEALERS. 

There  are  43  Leather  Dealers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Angus,  Mooney  &=  Co.,  Leather  Dealers, 
9  St  Helen  st. 

M.  C.  Galarneau,  Marchand  de  Cuir  et 
Fournitures  a  Cordonniers  et  Importateurs  d'Em- 
peignes  Anglaises,  279  rue  St  Paul 

H.  Lamontagne,  Sole  and  Harness  Leather, 
Shoe  Findings,  Manufacturers  of  Fitted  Uppers, 
480  St  Paul  St.  and  297  Commissioners  st. 

Lecl^RC  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Dealers  in 
Leather,  Hides,  Skins,  etc  ,  26  Lemoine  st. 

McIndoe  cSr'  Vaughan,  Leather  Dealers, 
7  Lemoine  st. 

David  Rea  &=  Co.,  Importers  of  Fine  Leather 
and  General  Merchandise,  Bookbinders'  Leather 
and  Cloth  in  every  Color,  Morocco  for  Uphol- 
sterers, German  Slipper  Patterns  in  every  quality, 
Jacquand's  French  Blacking,  30  Hospital  st. 

E.  A.  Whitehead  &=  Co.,  Leather  Commis- 
sion Merchants,  Agents  for  "  Sturtevant  "  Peg 
Wood,  Evans'  Artificial  Leather  Co.,  Importers 
of  Elastics,  Linings,  Prunellas  and  Calfskins, 
English  Oak  Tanned  and  Foreign  Leathers,  35 
Lemoine  st. 

J.  G.  M.  Whitney  &=  Co.,  Importers  of 
Leather  and  Shoe  Goods,  Agents  for  G.  A.  Mooney 
df  Co.'s  Dongola  Kid,  Calf  and  Sheep  Skins, 
14  Lemoine  st. 


LEATHER  BELTING. 

There  are  6  Leather  Belting  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  among  whom 
are: 

James  Leslie,  Manufacturer  of  Leather 
Belting,  Card  Clothing,  Loom  Reeds  and  Har- 
ness, Cotton  and  Woolen  Mill  Supplies,  Junction 
of  Craig  and  St  Antoine  sts. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


105 


LIME  BURNERS. 

There  ax'e  6  Lime  Burners  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are: 

Cyrille  a.  Gervais,  Lime  Burner  ;  constantly 
\  on  hand  a  large  quantity  of  Lime  of  first  quality, 
^    delivered  to  order,  440  to  450  Cadieux  st. 

\  Olivier  Limoges,   Lime  Burner;    constantly 

\  on   Hand   a   Large   Quantity   of  Lime  of     First 

S  Quality  Delivered  to  Order,  477  and  479  Papineau 

S  road . 


LIME  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  6  Lime  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Henry    Gauthier,    Lime  Manufacturer,    86 
r"ullum  St. 


LITHOGRAPHERS. 

There  are  13  Lithographers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

The  Burland  Lithographic  Co., 
Engravers 

and  Fine  Color  Printers, 

Maps  and  Chart  Makers, 

9  Bleury  st, 
Montreal. 


LIVERY  STABLES. 

There  are  30  Livery  Stables  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  is: 

Starr  &'  Kinsella,   Dominion  Boarding  and 
Livery  Stables,  70  Mansfield  st,  n  Dorchester  st. 


i:  LOTTERY. 

k  The  Province  of  Quebec  Lottery,  Autho- 

\  rized  by  the  Legislature  ;  Monthly  Drawings   for 

!,  year    1891  :  January  14,  February  11,  March  11, 

^  April  8,   May  13,  June  lo,  July  8,   Augu.st   12, 

5  September  9,  October  14,  November  11,  Decem- 

I  ber  9. 

I       Prizes  value,   $52,740.00.     Capital  Prize,   One 
I  Real  Estate  worth  $15,000.00. 
\       Ticket  $1;    II  Tickets  for  $10. 

Drawings  take  place  on  the  second  Wednesday 
;'  of  every  month,  at  10^  o'clock  A.  M.,  at  Head 
;\  Office,   81  St  James  St.,   Montreal,  Canada. 

For  Tickets,  Circulars,  Agencies,  or  further 
information,  address  S.  E.  Lefebvre,  81  St 
James  St.,  Montreal,  Canada.     Telephone  2876 


LUMBER  MERCHANTS. 
There   are  50  Lumber  Merchants  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

DoBELL,  Beckett  &=  Co.  of  Quebec,  Lumber 
Merchants;  Montreal  Office  14  Custom  House 
square. 

O.  Dufresne,  Jun.,  dr'FRERE,  Lumber  Deal- 
ers and  Manufacturers,  2388  Notre  Dame  st.  ;  saw 
mills  at  Windsor  Mills,  P.Q. 

Lai.onde  d^  GiRARD,  Lumber  Merchants ; 
also  Planing  and  .Saw  Mills,  Doors,  Sashes, 
Blinds  and  Moulding,  Office  and  Factory  1000  St 
Lawrence.     Bell  Tel.  2551. 

Lariviere  <Sr»  DuBE,  Lumber,  Architraves, 
Skirtings,  Mouldings,  Turning  and  Scroll  Sawing, 
74  St  Antoine  st. 

Damase  Parizeau,  Lumber  Merchant,  Head 
Office,  cor  Craig  and  Bonsecours  sts  ;  Yards  cor 
Craig  and  Bonsecours  sts,  514  Lagaucheti^re 
and  Notre  Dame  st,  Hochelaga,  opp  C.  P.  R. 
Station,  res  at  Boucherville. 

RioPEL  &=  Bourdon  (Successors  to  E.  Malo), 
Lumber  Merchants,  53  Vitre  st.     Bell  Tell.  6214. 

Jos.  Robert  &^  Fils,  107  Papineau  av., 
Manufacturers  of  Sashes,  Doors,  etc.  Lumber 
Dealers.  Have  the  Largest  and  Most  Complete 
Kiln  Dry  House  in  America. 

Thibodeau  e^  Bourdon,  Wholesale  and 
Retail  Lumber  Merchants,  1203  St  Catherine  st 
cor  Papineau  road. 


LUNCH  ROOMS. 
There  are  21  Lunch  Rooms  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  is: 

Merchants'  Lunch  Rooms.  F.  Upton,  Pro- 
prietor, 24  and  26  Hospital  st. 

MACHINLSTS. 
There  are  35  Machinists  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are: 

AsPiNAi.L  &^  Brown,  Blacksmiths,  Machinists, 
Manufacturers  of  Fire  Escapes,  Portable  Forges, 
Railway  and  Warehouse  Trucks,  d^"c.,  19 1  Forti- 
fication lane. 

Canada  Machinery  Agency,  W.  H.  Nolan, 
Manager,  185  St  James  st. 

Darling  Brothers,  Manufacturers  of  Machi- 
nery Power  and  Hydraulic  Hoists  ;  Sole  Makers 
of  the  Nordberg  Expansion  Governor,  Webster 
Heater,  Claussen  Friction  Pulley  and  the  Fox 
Low  Water  Alarm,  Reliance  Works,  112  Queen 
st,  Montreal. 

I.  Frechette  ^^  Co.,  General  Machinists, 
New  and  Second-Hand  Machinery  Brought  and 
Sold,  Machine  shop  attached,  688  Craig  st. 

Robert  Gardner  &>  Son,  Manufacturers  of 
Lathes,  Tools  and  Machinery,  Shaftings,  Hangers 
and  Pulleys,  Steam  Engines,  Boilers,  etc., 
Nazareth,  Brennan  &■'  Dalhousie  sts. 


106 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Machinists —  Continued. 

Miller  Bros,  or  Toms  (successors  to  Miller 
Bros,  6^  Mitchell),  established  1869,  Machi- 
nists, Millwrights  and  Engineers,  Manufacturers 
of  Safety  Elevators  (Hand  and  Steam,  Hydraulic 
and  Electric)  and  general  Machine  Work,  no 
to  122  King  St.,  Montreal.  Toronto  Office  74 
York  St. 


MANTELS,  GRATES  AND  TILES. 
There   are  3  Mantel,  Grate  and  Tile 
Manufacturers    in    Montreal,     among 
whom  are: 

Edward  Earl  6^  Co.,  Mantels,    Grates  and 
Tiles,  Marble  and  Granite  Works,  69  Bleury  st. 

Parkes,  Reekie  &>  Co.,  692  Craig  st. 


MANUFACTURERS'  AGENTS. 
There  are  134  Manufacturers'  Agents 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Bacon  Bros.,  Manufacturers'  Agents,  Steel, 
Iron,  etc.,  377  St  Paul  st. 

R.  C.  Bruce,  Manufacturers'  Agent' and  Com- 
mission Merchant ;  Gents'  White  Shirts  and 
Underwear  a  Specialty,  14  Lemoine  st. 

T.  C.  Doyle,  Manufacturers'  Agent,  2  Gain  st. 
Federal  Tel.  1348. 

Millichamp,  Coyle  6^  Co.,  Agents  Cotton 
and  Woolen  Manufacturers,  Montreal  and  To- 
ronto, 423  St  Paul  St. 

J.  T.  Scanlan,  General  European  Agencies, 
26  St  Sacrament  st. 

ScHEAK  &"  ScHEAK,  Manufacturers'  Agents, 
Temple  Building,  185    St  James  st. 

John  S.  Shearer  6^  Co.,  Manufacturers' 
Agents,  7  St  Helen  st. 

Thomas  Wilson  &>  Co.,  Manufacturers' 
Agents  and  Dealers  in  Fancy  Goods,  Room  28 
Balmoral  block. 


MARBLE  WORKS. 

There  are  8  Marble  Works  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  are: 

A.  R.  Cintrat  undertakes  all  kinds  of  Mar- 
ble Works,  36  Windsor  st. 

R.  Forsyth,  Marble  Works,  130  Bleury  st. 

J.  W.  McNeil,  Marble  and  Granite  Works, 
205  Mountain  st. 

MARRIAGE  LICENSE  ISSUERS. 
There  are  10  Marriage  License  Issuers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Hugh  Brodie,  New  York  Life  Bdg. 

T.  p.  Butler,  Q.C,  Marriage  Licenses  Issued. 
156  St  James  st.     Bell  Telephone  1795. 

Cushing  6^  Dunton,  no  St  James  st. 

John  H.  Isaacson,  46  St  Franfois  Xavier  st. 

Lighthall  6^  Lighthall,  Room  303  New 
York  Life  Building. 


MEAT  PACKERS. 

There  are  3  Meat  Packers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

The  Canada  Meat  Packing  Co.,  cor  Wel- 
lington and  Murray  sts. 


MEDICINE  COMPANY. 

There  is  one  Medicine  Co.  in  Montreal. 

The  Dawson  Medicine  Co.,  Specialties : 
Dawson's  Chocolate  Creams,  the  Great  Worm 
Remedy  ;  Dawson's  Stop-it,  for  Toothache  % 
Dyspepsine,  the  Great  American  Remedy  for 
Dyspepsia,  169  St  Lawrence  st. 


MERCHANT. 

James  Inglis,  Merchant,  8  Custom  House  sq. 

MERCHANT  TAILORS. 

There  are  118  Merchant  Tailors  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

M.  J.  Adler,  Merchant  Tailor,  47  Beaver 
Hall  hill. 

M.  Bachmann,  Artistic  Merchant  Tailor,  409 
St  James  st. 

J.  H.  Bh'menthal  cr'  Sons,  The  Mammoth 
Clothiers  and  Gents'  Outfitters  ;  Custom  Tailoring 
a  specialty,  1445  to  145 1  St  Catherine  st. 

L.  C.  de  Tonnancour,  Merchant  Tailor,  S 
St  Lambert  st. 

J.  L.  Duhamel,  Marchand  Tailleur,  1680  rue 
Ste  Catherine,  3nie  porte  de  la  rue  St  Denis,  Mon- 
treal. 

U.  DuBREUiL,  Merchant  Tailor,  66  St  Law- 
rence St. 

GiBB  &=  Co.,  Merchant  Tailors  and  Gents' 
Furnishings,  148  St  James  st. 

G.  A.  Lamontagne  &^  Cie  ,  Marchands 
Tailleurs,  1536  rue  Ste  Catherine. 

E.  Lemieux,  Meichant  Tailor  and  Genes'  Fur- 
nishings ;  fine  assortment  always  in  stock  ;  3  St. 
Lawrence  st.    Bell  Tel.  2647. 

D.  McEntyre,  Son  &=  Co.,  Fine  Custom 
Tailors,  53  Beaver  Hall  hill. 

E.  McEntyre,  Merchant  Tailor,  116  St  James 

St. 

J.  J.  MiLLOY,  Ladies'  and  Gentlemen's  Tailor, 
259  St  James  st. 

Hugh  Ross,  Merchant  Tailor,  206  St  James 

St. 

M.  Ryan  &=  Co.,  Merchant  Tailors,  92  St 
James  st. 

G.  B.  Sadler,  Merchant  Tailor,  2138  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Z.  Turgeon,  Merchant  Tailor,  77  St  Lawrence 
St.     Bell  Telephone  661 1 . 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


107 


METAL  WORKS. 

There  are  5  Metal  Workers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

,  Dominion  Metal  Works,  Garth  6^  Co., 
Hot  Water  and  Steam  Engineers,  Manufacturers 
ind  Furnishers  of  Cast  Iron,  Steam,  Water  dr=  Soil 
Pipe  Fittings,  Malleable  Iron  Fittings,  Bushings, 
Plugs,  etc., Iron  and  Brass,  Steam  JL-^  Water  Stop 
3ocks,  Iron  dr' Brass  Globes,  Water  Valves,  etc., 
steam  Whistles,  Steam  Pumps,  Injectors,  Coils, 
Radiators,  Hot  Water  Furnaces,  Sanitary  Earthen- 
ware and  Baths,  etc..  Van  Duzen's  Steam  jet 
Pumps,  Looj.e  Pulley  Oilers,   536 to  542  Craig  si. 

Montreal  Smelting  and  Refining  Works. 
Gauge  Glasses  and  Metals,  G.  Langwell  &=  Son, 
Proprietors,  lo  Dorchester  st. 


MILLERS. 
There    are    7  Millers    in    Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is : 

Ira  Gould  &>  Sons,  City  Flour  Mills,  Millers 
of  Choice  Roller  Flour,  office  cor  Grey  Nun  and 
William  sts. 


MILLINERY— WHOLESALE. 
There    are    6    Wholesale    Millinery 
Dealers  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

John  A.  Paterson  6^  Co.,  Importers  of 
Millinery  and  Fancy  Dry  Goods,  12  and  14  St 
Helen  st. 


MILLINERS. 
Th3r3  are  52  MillinBrs  in   Montreal, 
jamong  whom  are : 

Mrs.  Florant,  Fashionable  Millinery,  1068 
Ontario  st. 

Mrs.  J.  F.  Fosbre, — all  the  latest  Novelties  in 
Millinery  and  Fancy  Goods,  2072  Notre  Dame  st. 
:or  Colborne  st. 

Mrs.  Lafortune  c^  Co  ,  Dressmakers  and 
Choice  Millinery,  1777  St  Catherine  st. 

Mrs.  J.  McGinty,  Choice  Millinery,  1749  St 
[Catherine  st. 

-vliss  A.  G.  O'Neil,  Choice  Millinery,  2096 
Notre  Dame  st. 

Mrs.  H.  Poitras,  Millinery  and  Fancy  Goods; 
Mourning  Goods  a  Specialty,  1989  Notie  Dame  st. 

Mrs.  O.  St.  Pierre,  Choice  Millinery,  1743 
St  Catherine  st. 

MILLWRIGHTS. 

There  are  6  IVEillwrights  in  Mo:itreal, 

one  of  whom  is : 

Alex.  Jeffrey,  Millwright,  Contractor  and 
Manufacturer,  57  Canning  st. 


MIRROR  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  10  Mirror   Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  ; 

Canada  Glass  Sil\ering  .\M)  Iievelling 
Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Mirrors,  Bevelled  Panels 
for  Doors,  etc.  ;  Old  Mirrors  Resilvered,  623 
Lagauchetiere  st .     Bell  Telephone  1390. 

Mongenais,  Boivin  (^^  Co.,  Mirror  Plates, 
338  St  Paul  St. 

MOULDINGS  AND  MIRRORS. 
There  are   10  Moulding  and  Mirror 
Plate     Manufacturers     in     Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Cobban  Manufacturing  Co.,  Manufacturers 
of  Mirrors,  Mouldings,  Frames  and  Looking 
Glasses  and  Fine  Art  Goods,  146  McGill  st. 

MUCILAGE  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  is  one  Mucilage  Manufacturer 
in  Montreal : 

E.  AULD,  Mucilage  and  Lithogram  Composi- 
tion, Manufacturer  of  Inks,  etc.,  759  Craig  st. 

NAVIGATION  COMPANIES. 

There  are  2  Navigation  Companies 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Ottaw.\  River  Navigation  Co.,  R.  W. 
Shepherd,  president  ;  R.  W.  Shepherd,  jun., 
manager  and  secretary-treasurer,  87  and  88  Com- 
mon St. 

NESTLE'S   FOOD. 

Thos.  Teeming  &=  Co.,  Nestle's  Food  and 
Condensed  Milk,  25  St.  Peter  st. 

NEWSPAPERS  AND   PERIODICALS 

IN   MONTREAL. 

DAILIES. 

There  are  6  French  and  4  English 
Daily  Newspapers  in  Montreal,  as  fol- 
lows : 

Daily  Star,  annual  subscription  $3  ;  Weekly 
$1;  Graham  6^  Co.,  Proprietors  and  Publishers, 
163  and  165  St  James  st. 

Employs  52  females  ;  93  males. 

Gazette  (The),  annual  subscription  to  Daily 
$6,  to  Weekly  |i,  in  advance;  The  Gazette 
Printing  Co.,  Proprietors  and  Printers  ;  Richard 
White,  Managing  Director,  cor  Craig  and  St 
Fran9ois  Xavier  sts. 

Employs  8  females  ;  147  mules.  _ 

La  Minerve,  annual  subscription  to  Daily, 
in  advance  %6  ;  Country,  in  advance  $5  ;  Weekly 
$1  ;    T.    Berthiaume,    Publisher,      j6io    Notre 

Dame  st. 

Employs  12  males 


108 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Newspapers — Continued.  I 

La  Patrie  (Liberal),  annual  subscription  to  | 
Daily  $3,  in  advance ;  H,  Beaugrand,  Publisher  I 
and  Printer,  31,  33  and  35  St  Gabriel  st.  1 

Employs  3  females  ;  27  males. 

La  Presse    (Independent),  annual  subscription  ! 
to  Daily   $3  ;    to  Weekly  $1.00,  in  advance  ;  T. 
Berthiaume,  Publisher,   69  St  James  st. 
Employs  2  females  ;   54  males. 

Le  Monde,  annual  subscription  to  Daily  I3,  in 
advance ;  to  Weekly  $1  ;  La  Compagnie  d'lmpri- 
merie  et  de  Publication  du  Canada,  Publishers  and 
Printers,  1650  Notre  Dame  st. 

Employs  4  females  ;  44  males. 

L'Etendard,  Morning,  Noon  and  Evening ; 
L.  A.  Caron,  manager,  37  St  James  st. 

L'Independant,     Daily  ;     Remi    Tremblay, 
Editor  and  Proprietor,  32  St  Gabriel  st. 
Employs  i  female  ;  66  males. 

Montreal  Herald,  annual  subscription  to 
Daily  $6  ;  to  Weekly  %\,in  advance;  The  Herald 
Co.,  Limited,  Proprietors  and  Printers,  6  Beaver 
Hall  hill. 

Employs  17  females  ;  82  males. 

Montreal  Witness,  annual  subscription  to 
Dailyin  City  $4  ;  in  Country  $3,  postpaid  ;  Weekly 
$1,  Weekly  to  Ministers,  50  cents,  postpaid  ;  John 
Dougall  dr^  Son,  Proprietors  and  Printers,  321  and 
323  St  James  st. 

Employs  62  females  ;  104  males.     . 

WEEKLIES. 

There  are  8  French  and  14  English 
Weeklies  in  Montreal,  among  which 
are: 

Church  Guardian,  Weekly,  annual  sub- 
scription $1.50,  190  St  James  St. 

Dominion    Illustrated,    weekly;     annual 
subscription  %\  ;  Sabiston  Lithographic  and  Pub- 
lishing   Co.,    Printers   and    Publishers,   Gazette 
Building,  cor  St  Frangois  Xavier  and  Craig  sts. 
Employs  53  females  ;  92  males . 

Family  Herald  (Family  Herald  and  Weekly 
Star)  %\  per  annum,  in  advance ;  Graham  &=  Co., 
Proprietors  and  Printers,  163  St  James  st. 
Printed  at  the  Star  Office. 

Journal  of  Commerce,  Finance  and  Insur- 
ance Review,  Weekly  ;  annual  subscription.  City 
$3,  Country  $2  ;    M.  S.  Foley,  Editor,  Proprietor 
and  Printer,  171  and  173  St  James  st. 
Employs  20  females  ;  26  males. 

La  Semaine  Religieuse  de  Montreal, 
Revue  Hebdomadaire,  Publi^e  tous  les  Samedis  ; 
abonnement  $1  par  an.  Revs.  J.  M.  Emard  and 
P,  N.  Bruchesi,  Editeurs,  Imprim^e  au  No.  193 
rue  St  Urbain. 

Employs  i  female  :  4  males. 

Le  Monde  Illustre,  Berthiaume  &=  Sabou- 
rin,  40  Place  Jacques  Cartier 

Employs  16  females  ;  24  males. 


Le  Moniteur  du  Commerce,  Weekly ;  annual 
subscription  $2.50  ;  F.  D.  Shallow,  Proprietor  and 
Publisher,  43  St  Gabriel  st. 

Employs  i  female  ;  6  males. 

Le  Prix  Courant,  Commercial  Weekly ; 
annual  subscription  :  City  $2.00 ;  Country  $1.50, 
in  advance;  J.  Monier,  Editor;  La  Soci^t6  de 
Publication  Commerciale,  Publishers,  32  St  Ga- 
briel St. 

Employs  i  female;  4  males. 

Le  Prix  Courant,  Quebec  Edition  ;  M.  J. 
Bouchette,  Manager,  Quebec  Office,  98  St  Peter 
st.  Lower  Town,  Quebec. 

The  Shareholder,  a  Weekly  Financial 
Paper,  $2.00  per  annum  ;  Circulates  Throughout 
the  Dominion,Great  Britain  and  the  United  States, 
774  Craig  st. 

Employs  i  female  ;  5  males. 

The  Trade  Bulletin,  the  Financial,  Com- 
mercial and  General  Produce  Review,  Shipping 
List  and  Live  Stock  Reporter  ;  Henry  Mason, 
Proprietor,  6  Beaver  Hall  hill. 

Printed  at  the  Herald  Office. 

The  Trade   Review,  a  Weekly  Commercial, 
Financial  and  Insurance  Paper,  40  pages.     The 
Leading  Trade  Journal ;  $2.00  per  annum  ;  Henry 
Harvey,  Editor  and  PulDlisher,  47  St  John  st. 
Printed  by  John  Wilson. 

True  Witness,  Weekly ;  annual  subscription 
in  advance  $1  ;  J.  P.  Whelan,  Proprietor,  761 
Craig  St. 

Employs  2  females  ;  23  males. 

FORTNIGHTLIES. 

There  is  1  French  and  2  English 
Fortnightlies  in  Montreal : 

Insurance  and  Finance  Chronicle,  a  Semi- 
Monthly  Publication,  devoted  to  the  interests  of 
Insurance  and  Finance  ;  annual  subscription  $2.00, 
in  advance  ;  published  by  R.Wilson  Smith,  British 
Empire  building,  1724  Notre  Dame  st. 
Printed  by  John  Lovell  &  Son. 

Canada  Artistique,  fortnightly,  annual  sub- 
scription $2  ;  A.  Filiatreault,  Publisher,  312  Craig. 
Printed  by  John  Lovell  &  Son. 

MONTHLIES. 

There  are  7  French  and  11  English 
Monthlies  in  Montreal,  among  which 
are: 

Canadian  Journal  of  Fabrics,    Monthly, 
subscription  $1  per  annum,  in  advance ;    E.  B. 
I'iggar,  Publisher,  43  St  Sacrament  st. 
Printed  by  John  Lovell  &  Son. 

Canadian  Magazine  of  Science  and  In- 
dustrial Arts,  and  Patent  Office  Record, 
semiofficial  Monthly ;  Illustrated  ;  annual  sub- 
scription $2.50  ;  The  Burland  Lithographic  Co. 
(Limited),  Proprietors  and  Publishers,  5,  7  and  9 
Bleury  st. 

Printed  by  Burland  Lithographic  Co. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


109 


Educational    Record,    Monthly ;     annual 
subscription  $  i  ;  Canadian  Subscription  and  Pub- 
lishing Co.,  Publishers,  821  Craig  st. 
PrinteJ  at  the  Gazette  Office. 

Home  Fascinator,  Monthly;  annual  sub- 
scription $1.00;  Home  Fascinator  Publishing 
Co.,  Publishers,  214  St  James  st. 

Printed  by  John  I^vell  ct  Son. 

Ir.LUSTRATKD  JOURN.\L  OK  AGRICULTURE, 
Monthly ;  annual  subscription  Si  ;  Eus^be  Sen^- 
cal  (Sr^Fils,  Printers  and  Publishers,  20  St  Vincent. 

Index  of  Current  Events,  Monthly  ;  annual 
Subscription  $6 ;  Henry  Dalby,  Publisher  and 
Proprietor,  1833  Ontario  st. 

Printed  by  John  Lovell  &  Son. 

Journal  d'Hvgiene  Populaire,  a  Monthly 
Publication,  Treating  of  Sanitary  Matters,  and 
Intended  for  Home  Reading  ;  annual  subscription 

$1-50; 

Dr. J.  I.  Desroches,  Editor-Proprietor; 
Dr.  J.  A.  Beaudry,  Manager, 

P.  O.  Box  2027,  Montreal. 

Journal  de  l'Instruction  Publique, 
Monthly  ;  annual  subscription  $[  ;  CO.  Beau- 
chemin  &-=  Fils,  Printers  and  Publishers,  256 
St  Paul  St. 

Le    Journal     d' Agriculture     Illustre, 
Monthly  ;  annual   subscription  Si  ;    Printed   and 
I    Published  by  Eusebe  Senecal  tSr^  Fils  20  St  Vin- 
1    cent  St. 

La  Revue    Canadienne,    Monthly  :    annual 
subscription    $2.00:      P.    O.    Box    1525,    35    St 
s   James  st. 


Lower  Canada  Jurist,  Monthly  ;  annual 
subscription  $4;  John  Lovell  &•  Son,  Proprietors 
and  Prinfjrs,  23  and  25  St  Nicholas  st. 

L'Union  Medicals  du  Canada,  Monthly  ; 
annual  subscription  $3 ;  Students  $2  ;  Dr.  A. 
Lamarche,  Proprietor,  30  St  Gabriel  st. 

Montreal  Pharmaceutical  Journal,  Jas. 
D.  Paterson,  Manager. 

Presbyterian  College  Journal,  an  Eight 
Page  Magazine.  Collegiate,  Religious  and  Lite- 
rary; Published  Monthly  during  the  Session,  under 
the  Auspices  of  the  Pliilosophical  and  Literary 
Society  of  the  Presbyterian  College.  Subscrip- 
tion Si-oo. 

Presbvterl\n  Record,  Monthly  ;  annual 
subscription  50c  in  parcels  to  one  address,  25c 
per  copv.  Issued  by  authority  of  the  General 
Assembly  of  the  I'resbyterian  Church  in  Canada. 
James  Croil,  editor  ;  Gazette  Printing  Co.,  prin- 
ters.    Office  198  St  James  st. 


QUARTERLIES. 

There  are  2  Quarterlies  in  Montreal, 
among  which  are : 

Canadian  Antiquarian  and  Numismatic 
Journal,  Published  Quarterly  :  annual  subscrip- 
tion $2.00;  Remittances  to  Roswell  C.  Lyman, 
Treasurer,  P.  O.  Box  1310. 

Canadian  Record  of  Science,  Quarterly, 
Price  $3  ;  Editor's  address,  32  University  st. 

ANNUALS. 

There  are  2  English  Annuals  in 
Montreal,  as  follows  : 

Canadian    Textile   Directory,  Published 
Annually,  by  E.  B.  Biggar,  45  St  Sacrament  st. 
Printed  by  John  Lovell  &  Son. 

Lovell's  Montreal  Directory,  Published 
Annually,  Price  S3,  payable  on  delivery,  John 
Lovell  (Sr=  Son,  Proprietors  and  Printers,  23  and 
25  St  Nicholas  st. 


NITROUS  OXIDE. 

Montreal  Nitrous  Oxide  Co.,  Pure  Oxygen 
for  Medical  Purposes,  25  St  Antoine  st. 


NOTARIES  PUBLIC. 

There  are  119  Notaries  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

Archambault  &^  Leclerc,  Notaries  and 
Commissioners,  160S  Notre  Dame  cor  St  Gabriel. 
Bell  Telephone  511. 

A.  Bouchard,   LL.B.,  Notary.  25   St  James 

Hugh  Brodie,  Notary  Public,  Commissioner 
for  Ontario  and  Quebec,  Issuer  of  Marriage 
Licenses,  New  York  Life  Building,  Place  d'Armes 

Amedee  Chauret,  B.C.L  ,  Notary  Public, 
Commissioner  of  Superior  Court,  1 14  St  James  st. 

RoNzo  H.  Clerk,  B.A.,  B.C.L.,  Notary, 
Commissioner  for  Ontario  and  Quebec,  Room 
40,  Second  Floor,  Temple  Building,  185  St  James 
St.     'I'el.   2945 

O.  Crepeau,  LL.B.,  Notary;  Money  Loaned, 
180  St  James  st.  Bell  Tel.  2695.  Residence  cor 
Centre  and  Shearer  .sts. 

Coutlee  •>"  Lamarche,  Notaries,  Commis- 
sioners, etc.  ;  Money  to  lend  on  Real  Estate,  22 
St  James  st.     Bell  Telephone  605. 

CushingiS)^  Dunton,  Notaries,  Commissioners 
and  Issuers  of  Marriage  Licenses,  no  St  James  st. 

Decary  &>  Brunet,  Notaries  and  Depositaries 
of  the  Papers  of  the  late  E.  Mcintosh,  1933  Notre 
Dame  st. 

Theo  Doucet,  Notary  Public  and  Commis- 
sioner for  Quebec  and  Manitoba,  190  St  James  st. 

John  Fair,  Notary,  Commissioner  for  taking 
'    Affidaviij;- Tt-mulfi  Building,  1S5  St  James  st. 


110 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Notaries  Public — Continued. 

E.  C.  P.  Guy,  B.C.L.,  Notary  Public,  Com- 
missioner authorized  to  lake  Affidavits  for  the  Pro- 
vinces of  Quebec  and  Ontario,  etc.,  Manager  for 
the  Estate  of  the  late  C  E.  Schiller,  Office  82  St 
Franfois  Xavier  st. 

L.  A.  Hart,  Notary,  Mortgage  and  Debenture 
Investment,  Imperial  Building,  107  St  James  st. 

John  H.  Isaacson,  Notary  Public,  Commis- 
sioner for  Receiving  Affidavits  for  Ontario,  New 
Brunswick  and  Manitoba,  Issuer  of  Marriage 
Licenses,  49  St  Francois  Xavier  st. 

Jt'ODii.oN  LaBadie,  B.C.L.,  Notary  Public, 
Commissioner  Superior  Court,  Justice  of  the 
Peace,  15  St  Lambert  st. 

C.  A.  Leveille,  Notary  Public,  Commissioner 
for  Quebec,  35  St  James  st. 

Jos.  Levy,  B.C.L.,  Notary  and  Commissioner; 
Estates  managed  ;  36  St  Vincent  st. 

Lighthall  dr  Lighthall,  Notaries  ;  Mar- 
riage Licenses  Issued,  Room  303  New  York  Life 
Building,  Place  d'Armes. 

A.  C.  Lyaian,  M.A.,  B.C.L. ,  Notary  Public, 
Commissioner  for  Ontario  and  Quebec,  Office 
Standard  Building,  157  St  James  st. 

Marler,  McLennan  &>  Fry,  Notaries,  Stan- 
dard Budding,  157  St  James  st. 

Joseph  Melan(;on,  Notary,  48  St  James  st. 

Papineau,  Marin,  Mackay  (2r=MoRiN,  Nota- 
ries, Commissioners,  etc.  ;  Notaries  of  the  Corpo- 
ration of  the  City  of  Montreal  ;  Money  to  lend  on 
Mortgages,  General  Notarial  Business  ;  Settlement 
of  Estates  and  Successions  a  Specialty,  56  St 
James  st. 

Perodeau  <S^  de  Salaberry,  Notaries  Public, 
Commissioners,  Financial  and  Real  Estate  Agents, 
New  York  Life  Building,  Place  d'Armes. 

E.  W.  H.  Phillips,  Notary,  11  Hospital  st. 

NURSERYMEN. 
There  are   8  Nurserymen  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Stone  &'  Wellington,  Nurserymen.  Largest 
Nurseries  in  Canada  ;  over  500  acres.  Branch 
Office  242  St  James  st.,  Montreal,  Jas.  W.  Beall, 
manager.  Central  Office.  Toronto  Nurseries, 
Fonthill,  Ont. 

OFFICE  FURNITURE. 

There  are  6  OflQce  Furniture  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

H.  Nightingale,  Manufacturer  of  and  Dealer 
in  Office,  Store  and  School  Furniture ;  Fine  Desks 
a  Specialty,  9  St  John  st. 

Tees  6^  Co.,  Desk  Makers  and  Manufacturers 
of  Revolving  Bookcases,  Parquet  Flooring  and 
Funeral  Supplies,  300  St  James  st. 


OIL  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are   13   Oil  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  one  of  whom  is: 

Vacuum  Oil  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Fine 
Engine,  Cylinder,  Machine  and  General  Lubricat- 
ing Oils,  617  New  York  Life  Bdg.  Tel.  106 1. 


OIL  CLOTH  MANUFACTURERS. 
There   is   one  Oil   Cloth    Factory  in  | 
Montreal : 

The   Dominion    Oil   Cloth   Co.,  Andrew! 
Allan,  President  ;   John  Baillie,  Manager,  Facto- 
ry and  Office  cor  St  Catherine  and  Parthenais  sts. 


OLD  CURIOSITY  SHOP. 
There  is  one  Old  Curiosity  Shop  in 
Montreal.  jj 

J.  Harris  &^  Co.,  there  is  one  Olde  Curiositieij 
and  Boke  Shoppe,  2116  St.  Catherine  st.  fi 

OPTICIANS.  p 

There  are  11  Opticians  in  Montreal,  !j 
one  of  whom  is: 

H.  Sanders,  Optician,  202  St  James  st. 


ORGAN  BUILDERS. 

There  are  1 1  Organ  Builders  in  Mont- 
real, one  of  whom  is : 

L.  Mitchell,  Organ  Builder,  30  Donegana  st. 


PAINT  MERCHANTS. 

There    are  87    Paint  Merchants 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  :  j| 

J.  A.  Denis,  Marchand  de  Peinture,  Ferronne-'^ 
ries  et  Tapisseries  en  gros  et  en  detail,  Peintre  de§ 
Maison  et  d'Enseignes  ;  seule  Agent  pour  I'Esca-^ 

beau  de  Bailj'  6^  Lambert,  206^  rue  St  Laurent.!; 

g 

R.  G.  Gaucher,  Fire  and  Water-Proof  Paint,5 

Hardware  Importer,  219  and  221  St  Paul  st.         | 

Frs.  Martineau,  Paints,  Oils  and  Colors,! 
n8i  and  n8-?  St  Catherine  st.  \ 


PAPER  BOX  MANUFACTURERS.         j 

There  are  5  Paper  Box  Manufacturersji 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are :  \ 

The  Major  Manufacturing  Co.,  LTD.,t 
Paper  Box  Makers,  Wire  Cloth  of  all  description.! 
Redilles  for  Mining  Purposes.  Agents  for  Mill| 
Felts  and  Machine  Cloth,  23  and  25  Cottd  st.        | 

Miller     Bros.    6^    Co.,    Manufacturers    05; 
Paper  Boxes,  Paper  Collars,  Egg  Cases,  etc.,  etc. 
30  to  38  Dowd  st. 

The  Sims  Paper  Box  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
Paper  Boxes,   Egg  Cases,    Sample    Cards,    etc, 
54  Latour  st. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


Ill 


OCEAN  STEAMSHIPS. 
There  are  8  Lines  of  Ocean    Steam- 
ship OflQce  in  Montreal,  among  which  j 
are : 

ALLAN  LINE  ROYAL  MAIL 
STEAMSHIPS. 
Sailing  regularly  between   Montreal,  Quebec, 
Londonderry  and   Liverpool. 

Shortest  Passage,  only  Five  Days  from  Land 
to  Land. 

Passenger  accommodation  unsurpassed. 
H.  &=  A.  All.\n, 

General  Agents, 

Montreal. 


BEAVER  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 

Owned  by  the  Canada  Shipping  Co.,  Ltd., 
sailing  between  Montreal  and  Liverpool  during 
the  summer  months  and  between  New  York  and 
Liverpool  during  the  winter  months,  H:  E.  MUR- 
RAY, general  manager,  i  Custom  House  sq. 


DONALDSON  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 
Sailing  between  Montreal  and  Glasgow. 
CONSIGNED  TO  ROBERT  REFORD  &>  CO. 
Office  23  and  25  St.  Sacrament  street. 
Alcides,  3500  Tons,     Captain  Rollo. 


Amarynthia,  4000 

Concordia,  2600 

Circe,  2400 

Colina.,  2000 

Wat^wick,  2000 


Crighton. 
Taylor. 
Jennings. 
Browne. 

COUTTS. 


Agents  in  Glasgow,  Donaldson  Bros. 


THOMSON  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing  between  Montreal  and  London,  Newcastle- 
on-Tyne,  Dundee,  Leith,  Aberdeen  and  Mediter- 
ranean Ports.  , 
CONSIGNED  TO  ROBERT  REFORD  &=  CO. 
Office  23  and  25  St.  Sacrament  street. 


Gerona, 

Fremona, 

Escalona, 

Dracona, 

Barcelona, 

Avlona, 


3500  Tons, 
3500       " 
2000       " 
2000       " 
2000       " 

2QOO         " 

Agents  and  owners,  Wm.  Thomson   &>  Sons, 
Dundee,  Scotland. 


Captain  Anderson. 
"      T.\rr. 

"        CUMMINGS. 
"        HOWICK. 

"      Boyle. 
"      Yule. 


ROSS  LINE  OF  STEAMSHIPS, 

Sailing  between  Montreal  and  London. 

CONSIGNED  TO  ROBERT  REFORD  <&»  CO. 

Office  23  and  25  St.  Sacrament  street. 

Storm  King      3500  Tons,  Captain  Crosby. 
Ocean  King,     2500       "  "      O'ToOLE. 

Norse  King,    3500      "  "     Johnston. 

ErlKing,         2200       "  "      James. 

Agents  in  London,  Wm.  Ross  (Sr=  Co.,  3  East 
India  avenue. 


HANSA  STEAMSHIP  COMPANY. 
OF  HAMBURG. 

Service  by  the  following  Steamers  : 

Pickeuhen,       (new)     4200  Tons. 
Stubbenhnk,    (new)     4200       " 
Grimm,  (new)     3600       " 

Steinhoft,  (new)  3500  " 
Kehrwieder,  3000       " 

Braumivall,  (new)  4000  " 
Wandrahm,  (new)  3600  " 
Crcmon,  3000       " 

Grassbrook,  3000       " 

Between  Hamburg  and  Antwerp  and  Montreal. 

Agents  : 

August  Bolten,  Hamburg. 

Gkisar  &'  Marsily,  Antwerp. 

Stein.v.ann  &'  Co.,  Antwerp. 

MuNDERLOH  dr"  Co.,  General  Agents. 
Montreal  Office  61  St  Sulpice  st. 

WHITE  STAR   STEAMSHIP  COMPANY. 
B.  J.  Coghlin,  Agent,  364  St  Paul  .st. 

PAINTERS  AND  DECORATO;iS. 
There  are  87  Painters  and  Decorators 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

D.  A.  Be.\ulieu,  Painter  and  Decorator,  1986 
St.  Catherine  st. 

C.  T.  Charlebois,  Painter  and  Decorator, 
iSloand  l8l2St  Catherine  st. 

L.  N.  Denis,  Painter,  Decorator,  Paper  Hanger, 
dr=c.,  299 J^  St  Lawrence  st. 

Favreau  &•  CiE.,  Peintres,  Decorateurs, 
Poliseurs,  Imitateurs,  &'c.,  1114  Ontario  st. 

A.  Frappier  &'  CiE.,  Peintures  et  Couleurs, 
537b  Craig  St. 

T.  A.  Gau  THIER,  Peintre  de  Maisons,  d'Ensei- 
gne,  D^corateur,  Imitateur,  Tapissier  et  Blanchis- 
seur,  13  rue  St  Urbain. 

G.  Glenny,  Paint  Store,  House,  Sign  and 
Carriage  Painter,  100  Centre  st. 

O.  M.  Lavoie,  Peintre  Decorateur,  1631  rue 
Notre  Dame 

H.  A.  Miller,  Painter  and  Decorator,  1996 
St  Catherine  st. 

John  B.  Owens,  Painter  and  Decorator,  114 
Bleury  st.  Estimates  Given  for  New  Work. 
Bell  Tel.  2237,  Federal  Tel.  634. 

Pauze  6^  Lamouche,  Painters  and  Decorators, 
1788  St  Catherine  st. 

T.  POLITO,  Glass  Bending  Works,  and  Painting 
in  all  its  Branches,  39  University  st . 

J.  Alph.  Roby,  Painting  and  Gilding  in  all  its 
Branches;  Fine  Work  a  Specialty,  119  St  Domi 
nique  st. 

Robert  H.  Taylor,  Painter,  Paper  Hanger 
and  Gilder ;  Pictures  Framed  on  Short  Notice, 
office  1539  St  Catherine  st. 


112 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


PAPER  MAKERS. 
There  are  14  Paper  Makers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Alex.  Buntin  &^  Son,  Paper  Manufacturers 
and  Wholesale  Stationers,  345  St  Paul  St.,  mills  at 
Valleyfield,  Que. 

I        Canada  Paper  Co.,   Limited,    Paper  Makers 
i    and  Wholesale  Stationers,  578  to   582  Craig  st., 
Montreal  ;  and  Front  st.  West,  Toronto 

Dominion  Paper  Company, 
Manufacturers  of 
Fine    News,    Book,    Printing, 

Blank    Wall  Hanging,   Tints,  Colors, 

Bleached  Manilla,  Unbleached  Manilla, 
White  Manilla,  Leather  Colored  Manilla, 
Impression    Manilla, 
Special  Sizes  and  Weights  made  to  Order. 
Mills  at  Kingsey  Falls,  P.Q. 
Office  100  Grey  Nun  st, 

Montreal. 

Alex.  McArthur  6^  Co.,  Paper  Makers, 
Office  and  Warerooms  389  St  Paul  st.,  Factory 
Harbor  and  Logan  sts..  Paper  Mills,  Joliette,  Que. 

RoLLAND  Paper  Co.  ;  Mills  at  St  Jerome ; 
office  at  Montreal,  J.  B.  Rolland  6^  Fils,  6  to  14 
St  Vincent  st. 


PAPER  STOCK,  &^c. 
There  are  7  Paper  Stock  Dealers  in 
Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

J.  R.  Walker,  Importer  and  Dealer  in  Paper 
Stock,  Woolen  Rags,  Pig  and  Scrap  Metals,  Raw 
Hair,  Old  Rubber,  etc.,  15  Common  st. 


PATENT  SOLICITORS. 
There    are    8    Patent    Solicitors    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

F.  H.Reynolds,  Solicitor  of  Patents,  Temple 
Building,  185   St  James  st. 


PAWNBROKERS. 

There  are  7  Pawnbrokers   in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

L.  Aronson,  Pawnbroker;  Money  Advanced  on 
all  Kinds  of  Security,  517  Craig  n  St  Lawrence  st. 


PHOTOGRAPHERS. 
There  are  32  Photographers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

G.  C.  Arless  er=  Co.,  Photographers.  We 
Make  a  Specialty  of  Children's  Pictures  and 
Enlarging  and  Copying  Old  Pictures,  261  St 
James  st. 

CuMMiNG  6^Brewis,  Art  Studio;  Landscape 
and  Instataneous  Photography  a  specialty,  117 
and  119  Mansfield  st. 


Emile    Lacas    6^  Co.,    Photographers,    10^" 
Phillips   sq.    E.  Lacas,  ex-Manager   of  Mulnier 
House,  Paris,  France. 

N.  C.  Lalonde  S^  Son,  Photographers,  2092 
St  Catherine  st. 

W.M.  NoTMAN  6^  Son,  Portraits,  Views, 
Amateur  Outfits  and  General  Photo  Stock,  17 
Bleury  st. 

J.  G.  Parks,  Photographer,  2264  St  Catherine 

St. 

Alfred  G.  Walford  (late  of  Summerhayes 
is^  Walford),  Photographer,  cor  St  Catherine  and 
Victoria  sts. 


PHYSICIANS  AND  SURGEONS. 
There  are  249  Physicians   and  Sur- 
geons in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

L.  E.Fortier,  M.D.,  1208  Mignonnest. 

Dr.  F.  Muller,  Homeopathic  Physician,  113 

Stanley  st. 


PIANOS  AND  ORGANS. 

There  are  20  Piano  and  Organ  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

J.  H.  Carson,  Provincial  Agent  for  the  cele- 
brated A'a; «  Piano  and  Organ.  Highest  awards 
received  for  Excellence  of  Tone  and  Elegance  of 
Workmanship.  Illustrated  Catalogues  on  appli- 
cation, 42  Victoria  sq. 

FoisY  Freres,  Sewing  Machines,  Pianos  and 
Organs,  Sole  Proprietors  of  the  Raymond  Sewing 
Machine  for  the  Province  of  Quebec,  lo  St  Law- 
rence St.  cor  Vitre  st.  Bel.  Tel.  1644. 

Laurent,  Laforce  6^  Bourdeau,  American 
and  Canadian  Pianos  and  Organs,  1637  Notre 
Dame  st . 

C.  W.  Lindsay,  Piano  and  Organ  Dealer, 
2270  St  Catherine  st. 

New  York  Piano  Co.,  Agents  for  the  follow- 
ing High-Class  Pianos  :  A.  Weber,  New  York, 
Decker  &•  Son,  New  York,  J.  P.  Hale,  New 
York,  Vose  dr'  Sons,  Bosto",  Herr  Piano  Co., 
Montreal,  N.  Y.  Piano  Co.,  Montreal  ;  Organs  : 
Thomas  &=  Co.  ;  Tuning  and  Repairing  Pianos 
and  Organs  a  Specialty,  228  and  230  St  James  st. 

Poirier  6^  Arc  AND,  317  St  James  st. 

L.  E.  N.  Pratte,  American,  European  and 
Canadian  Pianos,  Organs  and  Harps,  1676  Notre 
Dame  st. 

PLASTERER  CONTRACTORS. 

There  are  15  Plasterer  Contractors  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

W.J.  Cook,  Plain  and  Ornamental  Plasterer, 
1 1  Concord  st. 

Jean  Bte.  Mailhiot  6^  Son,  Plasterers  and 
Contractors,  4  Visitation  st. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


113 


PLATE  GLASS. 

There    are  2   Plate  Glass  Importers 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

MoNGENAis,  BoiviN    &•    Co.,     Importers    of 
Plate  Glass,  338  St  Paul  st. 


PLUMBERS,  GAS  AND  STEAM  FITTERS. 

There  are  117  Plumbers  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Baird  &=  Co.,  Plumbers,  Gas  and  Steam  Fit- 
ters, Tinsmiths,  etc.,  lOO  Wellington  st. 

John  Burns  &^  Co.,  Plumbers,  Gas  and  Steam 
Fitters,  Mamifacturers  of  Steel  Cooking  Ranges ; 
Hotel  Furnishings,  all  kinds,  675  Craig  st. 

Carroll  Bros.,  Practical  Sanitarians,  Plumb- 
ing, Heating  and  Ventilating,  795  Craig  st.  Bell 
Tel.  1834,  Fed.  Tel.  1605. 

T.  Christy,  Sanitary  Plumber,  Steam  and 
Gas  Fitter,  135  Bleury  st". 

John  Date,  Plumber,  Gas  and  Steam  Fitter, 
654  and  656  Craig  st.  Bell  Tel.  431,  Fed.  Tel.  681 . 

F.  DucLOS,  Plumber,  Roofer,  Tinsmith,  Gas 
and  Steam  Fitter  ;  Sky  Lights  a  Specialty  (late 
at  463  St  James  st.;,  78b  Inspector  st. 

F.  F.  Froidevaux,  Plumber,  Gas  and  Steam 
Fitter  and  Range  Maker,  264  St  Lawrence  st-  and 
195  St  Charles  Borromee  st. 

GORDO.v  <&^  Egan,  Plumbers,  Gas  and  Steam 
Fitters,  120  Mansfield  st. 

Thomas  Linklater,  Plumber,  Gas  and  Steam 
Fitter,  Copper  and  Sheet  Metal  Worker,  245 
Commissioners  St. 

Alexander  Mackay,  Practical  Plumber, 
Gas,  Steam  and  Hot  Water  Fitter,  8  Beaver 
Hall  hill  and  40  St  Elizabeth  st. 

McCrae  &=  Watson,  Plumbers,  Gas  and 
Steam  Fitters,  796  Dorchester  st.     Tel.  4188 

John  Martin  &=  Son;:,  Plumbers;  Gas  and 
Steam  Fitters,  25  and  27  bt  Antoine  st. 

E.  C.  Mount  6^  Co.,  Plumbers,  Gas  and 
Steam  Fitters,  Roofers,  etc.,  766  Craig  st. 

Pelletier  vSt^  Brosseau,  Plumbers,  Gas  and 
Steam  Fitters,  Roofers,  Skylight  and  Cornice 
Makers  and  Bellhangers,  106  St  Louis  st.  Fed. 
Tel.  193,  Bell  Tel  1827. 

J.  Thibeault,  Sanitary  Plumber,  Roofer,  Tin- 
smith, Gas  and  Steam  Fitter,  etc.,  33  College  st. 


PLUMBERS'  SUPPLIES. 

There   are  12   Dealers  in   Plumbers' 
Supplies  in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

Frs.    Martineau,   Plumbers'  Supplies,    1381 
and  1383  St.  Catherine  st. 


PORK  PACKERS. 

There  are  8  Pork  Packers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

M.  Laing  6^  Sons,  Packers  and  Lard  Refiners, 
Office  151  and  153  Guy  st.  Packing  House  95 
to  10 1  Parlhenais  st. 

M.  T.  McGrail  &=  Son,  Pork  Packers,  Curers 
ofProvisions  and  Commission  Merchants,  21  I029 
Wellington  st.   n  McGill  st. 


POULTRY,  GAME,  &-c. 

There  are  19  Dealers  in  Poultry,  Game, 
&e.,  in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

E.Gauthier,  Dealer  in  Meat,  Poultry,  Fruits, 
etc.,  99  St  Antoine  st. 


PRINTERS— BOOK  AND  JOB. 
There   are   64   Book   and  Job  Prin- 
ters in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

D.  Bentley  er=  Co.,  Fine  Job  Printers; 
Commercial  Printing  a  Specialty,  1746  Notre 
Dame  near  St  John  st. 

,   Emile    Demers,    Libraire,    Iiiiprimeur,    1590 
rue  Notre  Dame 

W.  H.  E.\TON  6^  Son,  Commercial  Printers, 
570  Craig  St. 

N.  F.  &>  V.  Guertin,  Printers  and  Blank  Book 
Manufacturers,  79  St  James  st. 

A.  T.  Lepine  &>  Co.,  Job  Printers,  32  St 
Gabriel  st. 

John  Lovell  &•  Son,  Book  and  Job  Printers 
and  Blank  Book  Manufacturers,  23  and  25  St 
Nicholas  st. 

Waters  Br's.  dr^Co.,  Printers  and  Publishers, 
The  Leading  Job  Printing  House  in  Montreal, 
751   Craig  St. 

John  Wilson,  Book  and  Job  Printer ;  estab- 
lished in  1852.     47  St  John  st. 


PRODUCE  DEALERS. 
There  are  105  Produce   Dealers    in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are; 

J.  Hamilton  &=  Co.,  Wholesale  Dealers  in 
Country  Produce,  22  St  Peter  st. 

Hislop,  Meldrum  d-^  Co.,  Wholesale  Dealers 
in  Butter,  Eggs,  Cheese  and  Country  Produce, 
235,  237  and  239  Commissioners  st- 

McLean  &=  Campbell,  Wholesale  Dealers  in 
Eggs,  Butter,  Cheese  and  Country  Produce,  20 
Foundling  st. 

Stewart  Munn  &^  Co.,  Produce  Merchants, 
22  St  John  St. 


PROVISIONS. 

There  are  36  Provision  Dealers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

AuBiN  &>  Thibault,  Marchands  de  Provi- 
sions, Beurre,  Fromage,  O^.ufs,  etc.,  335  rue  des 
Commissaires 

Bell,  Simpson  &>  Co.,  Wholesale  Provision 
and  Commission  Merchants,  472  St  Paul  st.  and 
287  and  289  Commissioners  st. 

T.  S.  ViPOND  &=  Son,  Provisions,  Importers 
of  Teas,  Molasses,  etc..  Dealers  in  Flour,  Pork, 
Lard,  Fish,  Grain,  etc.,  32  and  34  Foundling  st. 
Telephone  370. 


PUBLIC  WEIGHERS. 

The  are  4  Public  Weighers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Marsan  6-"  Brosseau  (successors  to  J.  A. 
Gushing),  licensed  Public  Weighers,  Head  Office, 
65  Common  cor  Queen  st. 


PUBLISHERS. 

There  are  32  Publishers  in  Montreal^ 
among  whom  are: 

G.  F.  GODDARD,  Subscription  Books,  Chas. 
Scribners'  Sons'  Publications,  Agents  for  Stanley's 
"  In  Darkest  Africa,"  750  Craig  st. 

John  Lovell  &=  Son,  Publishers  of  English 
Copyright  Series  of  Novels  and  General  Publish- 
ers, 23  and  25  St  Nicholas  st. 

Le  Sud  Publishing  Co.,  Ltd.,  T.  A.  Evans, 
Secretary-Treasurer,  84  B  Temple  Building,  185 
St  James  st. 


RADIATORS. 

H.  McLaren  6^  Co.,  Eastern  Agents  for  To- 
ronto Radiator  Manufacturing  Co.,  "  Safford  " 
Radiators,  30  St  Fran5ois  Xavier  st. 


RAILWAY  SUPPLIES. 

There  are  27  Railway  Supply  Dealers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

John  McIntosh  6^  Son,  Manufacturers  of 
Railroad  and  Contractors'  Supplies  ;  Shipping 
Repairs  a  specialty,  Vulcan  Iron  Works,  cor 
Brennan  and  Nazareth  sts. 

Chas.  E.  SpRAGGE,Railway  Supplies  and  Com- 
mission Agent,  Agent  for  Burrell  (&^  Co., London  ; 
Randolph  &=  Clowes,  Waterbury  ;  N.  K.  Fairbank 
&*  Co.,  Chicago  ;  Litofuge  Mfg.  Co.,  Nevi'  York  ; 
Ferro  Coppertin  Anti-Friction  Metals,  etc.,  8  Cus- 
om  House  sq. 


J.  (Sr=  H.  Taylor,  Railway  Equipment  and 
Engineering  Appliances,  Steel  Rails,  Steel  Tires, 
Tubes,  U.  S.  Metallic  Engine  Packing,  Gauges, 
Pop  Valves,  Scotch  Gauge  Glasses,  Steam  and 
Hydraulic  Pipe,  Iron  Clad  Track  Washers,  Tra- 
versing, Locomotive  and  Track  Jacks,  Car  Repla- 
cers,  etc.,  16  St  John  st. 

Walter  Tovvnshend,  Railway  Supplies,  Steel 
Rails,  etc.,  Standard  Building,  157  St  James  st. 


REAL  ESTATE  AGENTS. 

There  are  69  Real  Estate  Agents  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are: 

Geo.  H.  L.  Bland,  Trustee,  Real  Estate, 
Financial  and  General  Agent,  Room  65  Temple 
Bdg.,  185  St  James  st. 

Richemont  L.  de  Martigny,  Real  Estate 
Agent,  85  St  James  st. 

J.  G.  GuiMOND  &•  Co.,  Real  Estate  Agents,  : 
82  St  Frangois  Xavier  st. 

Charles  Holland,  Real  Estate,  249  St 
James  st. 

B.  Hutchins  &=  Co.,  Real  Estate,  Rental  and  , 
Financial  Agents ;   Stocks,  Bonds,  Mortgages  and 
Cash  Loans  Negotiated,  New  York  Life  Building, 
Place  d'Armes  sq.,  Montreal.     Tel.  2486 

H.  Joseph  &=  Co.,  Real  Estate  and  General 
Agents  ;  Special  attention  given  to  Management 
of  Estates,  Canada  Chambers,  16  St  Sacrament  st. 

E.  A.  W.  Kittson,  Real  Estate  and  Financial  . 
Agent,  Room  73  Temple  Bdg.,  185  St  James  st. 

Alphonse  LaBadie,  Real  Estate  and  Insur- 
ance Agent,  15  St  Lambert  st.  Bell  Tel.  1504, 
Fed.  885. 

McCuaig  6^  Mainvvaring,  Real  Estate  and 
Investment    Brokers,    147    St  James  st.  and   18  ; 
Victoria  st. 

John  Morris,  Real  Estate  and  Financial; 
Agent  ;  Rents  Collected  and  Property  Managed,  - 
126  St  James  st. 

James  Muir,  Real  Estate  Agent,  Room  5, 
Mechanics'  Institute,  204  St  James  st. 

J.  Cradock  Simpson,  Real  Estate,  Insurance, 
Mortgage  Loans ;  Real  Estate  Bought  and  Sold 
on  Commission  ;  Insurance  Risks  Placed  ;  Loans' 
Negotiated  ;  Estates  Managed  ;  Rents  Collected. 
Office  and  Real  Estate  Auction  Sales  Room  in 
Citizens'  Insurance  Bdg.,  Ground  Floor,  181  St 
James  st ;  Federal  and  Bell  Telephone  connection. 

R.  K.  Thomas,  Real  Estate,  Insurance  and 
Investment  Agent,  Waddell  Building,  30  St  John 
St.  cor  Notre  Dame  st.  Bell  Telephone  699,, 
Federal  Telephone  271. 

J.  S.  Thomson  &>  Co.,  Real  Estate  Agents 
and  Auctioneers,  184  St  James  st. 

Ernest  D.  Wintle,  Real  Estate,  Insurance  and 
Mortgage  Agent,  Offices  in  North  British  Cham- 
bers, 1 1  Hospital  St.    Bell  Tel.  2603. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


115 


RESTAURANTS. 
There  are  310  Restaurants  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  are : 

J.  B.  Arcand,  Si  James  Restaurant,  84 
St  James  st. 

W.  M.  Kearns,  Rosiaurant,  1747  Notre  I3ame 

St. 

Joseph  Reber  (Successeur  de  M.  Castonguay), 
Maison  St  Gabriel,  coin  des  rues  St  Jacques  et  St 
Gabriel 

Revere  House,  P.  Rivard  d--  Co.,  Proprietors, 
33  and  35  Cathedral  st. 

John  J.  Walker,  Chateau  de  Ramezay 
(Restaurant),  cor  Jacques  Cartier  square  and 
Notre  Dame  street  (opposite  City  Hall),  built 
A.D.  1720.  The  oldest  historical  building  in 
Montreal. 

ROLLING   MILLS. 

There  are  3  Rolling  Mills  in  Mont- 
real, among  which  are : 

Abbott  &•  Co  ,  Metropolitan  Rolling  Mills, 
Nail,  Spike  and  Horseshoe  Works,  Office  55  St 
Sulpice  ;  Rolling  Mill  and  Factory, DeLorimier  av. 

Montreal  Rolling  Mills  Co.,  Manufac- 
turers Cut  Nails,  Wire  Nails,  Horse  Nails,  Horse 
Shoes,  Wrought  Iron  Pipe,  Shot,  White  Lead, 
Tacks,  Brads,  etc.,  204  St  James  st. 


ROOFERS. 
There    are  49  Roofers  in    Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

Brodeur  iSr"  Lessard,  Roofers,  Skylight  and 
Galvanized  Iron  Cornice  Makers  and  Plumbers ; 
Gas  and  Steam  Fitting  a  Specialty,  421^  Craig 
St.     Bell  Tel.  2194 

Canada  Galvanizlng  and  Steel  Roofing 
Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Corrugated  Iron  and  Metal 
Roofing,  all  descriptions,  22  Latour  st. 

Montreal  Roofing  Co.,  cor  Latour  st  and 
Busby  lane. 

Towle  &•  MiCHAUD,  Manufacturers  and  Roof- 
ers, 1334  St  Catherine  st. 


ROOFING  MATERIAL. 
There  are  9  Roofing  Material  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is: 

Geo.  W.  Reed,  Roofing  and  Roofing  Materials, 
Ashphalt  Floorings, Galvanized  Iron  Skylights  and 
Cornices,  Refrigerators,  cSr'c.,  783  and  785  Craig. 


SADDLERY  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  42  Saddlery  Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

E.  N.  Heney  c^  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  and 
Dealers  in  Saddlery,  Hardware  and  Carriage 
Findings,  337  St  Paul  st. 

Robert  Irwin,  Saddler  and  Harness  M  aker, 
165  McGill  St.     Established  1835. 

J.  W.  Roberts,  London  Saddlery,  336  St 
James  st. 


SAFE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  'are  6  Safe  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Alfred  Benn,  Manager  Goldie  dr=  Mc- 
CuLLOCii,  for  Quebec  and  Maritime  Provinces, 
Safes,  Vaults  and  Machinery,  also  Amberg 
Cabinet  Letter  Files,  298  St  James  st. 

G.  Ch.\pleau,  Dominion  Safe  and  Steel 
Range  Works,  320  St  Lawrence  st.  Bell  Tel. 
133,  Fed.  Tel.  828 


SAFETY  EXPLOSIVES. 

William  Sclater  &■  Co.,  Safety  Explosives, 
42,  44  and  46  Foundlmg  st. 


SALES    STABLES. 

There  are  20  Sales  Stables  in  Mont- 
real, one  of  whom  is : 

Wm.  Jacob,  Carriage,  Saddle  and  General 
Purpose  Horses ;  always  on  hand  good  variety, : 
21  Hermine  st. 


SANITARIANS.  " 

There  are  40  Sanitarians  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is : 

Hughes  dr'  Stephenson,  Practical  Sanita- 
rians, Plumbing,  Heating,  Ventilating,  747  Craig 
St.  t 


RUBBER  GOODS. 

There  are  6  Rubber  Goods  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

The  Canadian  Rubber  Co.  of  Montreal, 
Office  333  St  Paul  St.,  Montreal,  and  cor  Yonge 
and  Front  sts.,  Toronto 


SAW  AND  PLANING  MILLS.  I 

There  are  20  Saw  and  Planing  Mills 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

R.  Macfarlane,  Steam  Saw  and  Planing 
Mills,  Manufacturer  of  Sashes,  Doors,  Blinds, 
Mouldings,  etc.,  409  to  421  Richmond  st. 


116 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


SCALE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  5  Scale  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

James  Fyfe,  Manufacturer  of  Superior  Quality 
Scales,  cor  St  Paul  and  St  Peter  sts. 

Alex.  Gordon,  Manufacturer  of  Superior 
Quality  Scales,  73  College  st. 

E.  (Sr'C.  GuRNEY  6^  Co.,  Wholesale  Manu- 
facturers Stoves,  Grates,  Scales,  Steamfittings, 
Plumbers'  Supplies,  Locks,  Lock  Furniture, 
Registers,  Hardware,  etc.,  385  &^  387  St  Paul  st. 

O.  P.  Patten,  Fairbanks'  Scale  Warehouse, 
419  6^421  St  Paul  St. 

The  Warren  Scale  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
all  Classes  of  Scales  and  Trucks  ;  Repair  Work  of 
heavy  Scales  a  .Specialty,  454  and  456  St  Paul  st. 

SCHOOLS. 

There  are  118  Schools  in  Montreal, 
among  which  are : 

Eliock  School,  Rev.  John  Williamson, 
Principal,  1143  Dorchester  st. 

The  Grammar  School;  Boarding  and  Day 
School  for  Boys  of  all  Ages. 

Preparation  for  McGill  College,  the  Military 
College,  Kingston  ;  and  for  Commercial  pursuits. 

Prospectuses  on  application  to  the  Head 
Master,  W.  W.  Mowat,  Glasgow  University, 
2498  St  Catherine  st  cor  Crescent  st. 

Fettes     College     School— Courses    of 
Stl'DY  :  Classical,  Mathematical  and  Commercial 
Classes  resumed  January  6th,  1891. 
Traill  Oman,  M.A. 
Corner  Drumniond  and  St  Catherine  sts, 

Montreal. 

Kindergarten,  Froebel's  System,  and  Pre- 
paratory School,  Misses  Mcintosh,  27  Victoria  st. 


SCULPTORS. 

There  are  33  Sculptors  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are : 

C.  Mariotti,  Sculptor  in  Marble,  17  Beaver 
Hall  hdl.  

SECOND-HAND  STORES. 
There  are  41  Second-Hand  Stores  in 
Montreal,  among  which  are  : 

H.  Albert,  Dealer  in  New  and  Second-Hand 
Clothing,  Trunks,  Boots  and  Shoes,  Furniture, 
Tools,  etc.,  493  Craig  st. 

Livinson  &^  Fra.nklin,  Stoves,  Carpets,  Fur- 
niture, etc.,  Dealers  in  New  and  Second-Hand 
Clothes,  265  Craig  st. 

I.  Livinson,  Dealer  in  New  and  Second  Hand 
Clothes,  Carpets,  Furniture,  Stoves,  etc.,  4x9^^ 
Craig  St. 


SEED  MERCHANTS. 
There  are  4  Seed  Merchants  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are: 

DupuY  dr'  CiE.,  Graines  de  Legumes,  Graines 
de  Semence,  Grains  de  Fleurs,  Pots  a  Fleurs, 
etc-,  38  Place  Jacques  Cartier. 

William  Evans,  Seedsman  to  the  Council  o 
Agriculture  for  the  Province  of  Quebec,  Importer 
and  Grower  of  Field,  Garden  and  Flower  Seeds, 
Agricultural  Implements,  Guano,  Superphosphate 
and  other  Fertilizers  ;  Warehouses  :  89,  91  and  93 
McGill  st,  104,  106  and  108  F"oundling  st  and  42 
Normand  st,  Montreal ;  Nurseries  and  Seed  Farm, 
Broadlands,  Cote  St  Paul.  Fruit  and  Ornamental 
Trees,  Shrubs,  Roses,  Green-house  and  Bedding 
Plants,  Vegetable  Plants,  Small  Fruits,  dr=c. 
English  and  French  Catalogues  mailed  free  ob 
application. 

Wm.  Ewing  £7^  Co.,  Seed  Merchants,  Im- 
porters of  Garden,  Farm  and  Flower  Seeds ; 
Special  Quotations  for  Clover  and  Timothy, 
Catalogues  Sent  Free,  142  McGill  st. 

SEWING  COTTON. 
There  are  2  Agents  for  Sewing  Cotton 
in  Montreal. 

John  Dewhurst  6^  Sons  (Ltd.),  Cotton 
Spinners  and  Manufacturers  of  Sewing  Cotton, 
Skipton,  Eng.,  73  St  James.  Representative, 
John  Royan.     Bell  Tel.  1704.     P.  O.  Box  449. 

Robert  Henderson  6^  Co.,  Agents  Chad- 
wick's  Spool  Cotton,  492  St  Paul  st. 

SEWING  MACHINE  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  3  Sewing  Machine  Manu- 
facturers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

The  Williams  Manufactory  Co.  (Ltd.), 
Sewing  Machines,   1733  Notre  Dame  st. 


SHIP  CHANDLERS. 
There  are  6  Ship  Chandlers  in  Mont- 
real, one  of  whom  is  : 

William   Sclater    d^  Co.,  Ship  Chandlers, 
42,  44  and  46  Foundling  st. 


SHIP    LINERS. 

There  are  2  Ship  Liners  in  Mont- 
real, one  of  whom  is  : 

John  Lee  6^  Co.,  Ship  Liners,  Carpenters, 
Caulkers  and  Spar  Makers,  Atlantic  Chambers, 
207  Commissioners  st. 


SHIRT  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  1 1  Shirt  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

J.  D.  Anderson,  Jun.,  Manufacturer  of  Shirts, 
and  Overalls  ;  Communion  Veils  a  Specialty. 
All  kinds  of  Machine  Braiding,  18  Lemoine  st. 

J.  F.  Hawke,  The  Shirt  Maker,  i  Bleury  cor 
Craig  st. 


Montreal  Line  GontHhutors. 


ir 


SOAP  AND  OIL  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  13  Soap  and  Oil  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

Darling  dr'  Brady,  Soap  and  Candle  Manu- 
facturers, 96  St  Charles  Borrom^e  st. 

W.  Strachan  &>  Co. ,  Soap  and  Oil  Manufac- 
turers, 36,  38  and  40  Jacques  Cartier  st. 


SOLICITORS. 

There  are  8   Solicitors  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is  : 

W.    J.    White,  Solicitor  and  Commissioner, 
204  St  James  st. 


Robert  Miller,  Son  dr*  Co.,  Wholesale 
Stationers,  School  Book  Publishers,  Bookbinders 
and  Blank  Book  Manufacturers,  1872  Notre  Dame 
St.,  west  of  McGill  st. 

J.  B.  Rolland  dj'  FiLS,  Wholesale  Stationers, 
Booksellers  and  Importers,  6  to  14  St  Vincent  st. 


STEEL  CASTINGS. 

There  are  9  Manufacturers  of  Steel 
Castings  in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

K.  W.  Blackwell,  Steel  Castings  by  the 
Crucible  Process  and  Springs  of  all  kinds,  cor 
Canal  and  Cond6  sts.  Point  St  Charles. 


SFORTINlr  GOODS. 

There  are  11  Dealers  in  Sporting 
Goods  in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

Warmintox  s,  220S  St  Catherine  st,  J.  S, 
Cowan,  Manager;  Tents,  Camp  Furniture,  Fishing 
Tackle,  ct-'c. 


SPRING    MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are  9  Spring    Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

K.  W.  Blackwell,  Manufacturer  of  Springs 
of  all  kinds ;  also  Steel  Castings,  cor  Canal  and 
Conde  sts,  Point  St  Charles. 

B.  J.  CoGHLiN,  Manufacturer  Railway  and 
Carriage  Springs  and  Axles,  Hardware  Merchant, 
Railway  Supplies,  Electro  Plated  and  B.  P.  Ware, 
364  St  Paul  St. 

W.  &  F.   P.    CCRRIE    &  Co., 

Manufacturers  of 

Bessemer  Steel 
Sofa,  Chair  and  Bed  Springs, 

loo  Grey  Nun  st. 


STAMPED    AND  JAPANNED  WARE. 

There  are  8  Stamped  and  Japanned 
Ware  Manufacturers  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is : 

Thomas  Davidson  er»  Co.,  Stamped  and 
Japanned  Ware,  etc.,  474  St  Paul  st-,  Montreal ; 
II  Front  St.,  Toronto. 


STATIONERS— WHOLESALE. 

There  are  12  Wholesale  Stationers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

The  Barber  and  Ellis  Co.,  823  Craig  st. 
Envelope  and  Paper  Makers  and  Manufacturing 
Stationers,  Dealers  in  Bookbinders',  Paper  Box 
Maker's   and  Printers'  Supplies. 

W.  V.  Dawson,  Wholesale  Stationer,  Agent  for 
Cowan  ^^  Sons,  Paper  Makers,  and  Dawson 
Bros'  publications,  20  DeBresoles  st- 

Joseph  Fortier.  Manufacturing  Stationer, 
Printer,  Ruler,  Stamper,  Binder  and  Blank  Book 
Maker,  258  St  James  st.  Bell  Tel.  245,  P.  O.  Box 
626 


STEEL  STAMP  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  ax-e    4  Steel  Stamp  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

G.  W.   Dawson,    Steel   Stamps,  Letters   and 
Figures,  765  Craig  st. 


STENCIL  MANUFACTURERS. 

There    are  4  Stencil    Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

G.  W.  Dawson,  Stencils   and  Rubber    Stamps, 
765  Craig  St. 

STENOGRAPHERS. 

There  are  18  Stenographers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Holland    Bros.  cr»  Urquhart,    Stenogra- 
phers, 1742  Notre  Dame  st. 


STOVE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  35  Stove  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

G.  Chapleau,  Dominion  Safe  and  Steel 
Range  Works,  320  St.  Lawrence.  Bell  Tel.  133, 
Fed.  Tel.  828. 

E.  d^  C.  GuRNEY  &>  Co.,  Wholesale  Manufac- 
turers Stoves,  Grates,  Scales,  Sieamfittings, Plum- 
bers' Supplies,  Locks,  Lock  Furniture,  Registers, 
Hardware,  etc.,  385  and  387  St  Paul  st. 

H.  R.  Ives  d^-  Co.  (Established  1859),  Manu- 
facturers of  Hardware,  Stoves,  Architectural  Iron 
Work,  etc.,  Queen  st, 

McCl.a.ry  Manufacturing  Co.,  Manufactu- 
rers Stoves,  Ranges,  Furnaces  for  Wood  and  Coal, 
Oil  Stoves,  Zinc  and  Crystalized  Stone  Boards- 
all  kinds  of  Japanned,  Pressed  and  Pieced  Tin, 
ware.  Refrigerators,  etc.,  375  St  Paul  st. 

George  R.  Prowse,  Wrought  Steel  Ranges, 
Dealer  in  House  Furnishing  Hardware,  Combi- 
nation and  Hot  Air  Furnaces,  224  St  James  st. 


.18 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


STRAW  GOODS. 
There  are  2  Straw  Goods  Manufac- 
turers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

Dominion  Straw  Goods  Co.,  21  Gosford  st. 


TEAS  AND  COFFEES— WHOLESALE. 

I   There    are  29  Tea  and    Coffee    Mer- 

|;hants  in  Montreal,  among  ^whom  are : 

W.  D.  Stroud  &^  Sons,   Tea  and  Coffee  Im- 
porters, Wholesale  only,  33  St  Sacrament  st. 

Welsh  &=  Rough,  Celebrated  "Bharata  Teas," 
Wholesale  and  Retail,  1796  Notre  Dame  st. 


TELEPHONE  MANUFACTURERS. 
There  are    2  Telephone  Manufaetu- 
fers  in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

T.  W.  Ness,    Manufacturer  of  Warehouse  and 
Main  Line  Instruments,  644  Craig  st. 


TENT,  AWNING    AND    TARPAULIN 
MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  4  Tent,  Awning  and'  Tar- 
paulin Manufacturers  in  Montreal, 
Eimong  whom  are  : 

Montreal  Tent,  Awning  and  Tarpaulin 
Co.,  W.  H.  Griffin,  Manager,  44  Foundling  st. 

Thomas  Sonne,  Tents,  Awnings,  Flags,  Tar- 
paulins, etc.,  187  Commissioners  st. 


THREADS. 
There  are   3  Wholesale  Thi-ead  Dea- 
lers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is: 

Thomas   Samuel  d^  Son,   Agents  for    Bar- 
bour's Linen  Thread,  8  St  Helen  st. 


TILES  FOR   HALLS,  HEARTHS,   &-c. 
There  are  8  Tile   Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

Parkes,  Reekie  <&*  Co.,  692  Craig  st. 


TINWARE— WHOLESALE. 

There  are  S  Wholesale  Tinware 
Merchants  in  Montreal,  one  of  whom 
is : 

L.  H.  Hebert,  Importaleur  de  Ferronneries, 
Quincailleries,  Strictement  en  Gros,  297  et  299  rue 
St  Paul  et  21  rue  St  Jean  Baptiste 


TINSMITHS. 
There  are  84  Tinsmiths  in  Montreal, 
one  of  whom  is: 

G.  Yon,  Tinsmith,  Plumber  and   Roofer,  1888 
St  Catherine  st. 


TOBACCONISTS. 

There  are  28  Tobacconists  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

A.  Dubord  &=  CiE.,  Importateurs  et  Manu- 
facturiers  de  Tabacs  en  Poudre,  etc.,  en  Gros  et 
en  Detail,  227  et  229  rue  St  Paul 

Empire  Tobacco  Co.,  Manufacturers  of  Fine 
Tobacco,  75S  Notre  Dame  st. 

M.  Hirsch,  General  Tobacconist,  Head  Quar- 
ters Hirsch's  Perique  Mixture,  122  St  James  opp 
Post  Office.     Bell  Telephone  2083 

LucKEY  (2r=  Reynolds,  Havana  and  Domestic 
Cigars,  Billiard  and  Pool  Room,  361  St  James  st. 

J.  Rattray  &■=  Co.,  Wholesale  Tobacconists, 
Warehouse  75  St  James  st..  Factory  80  St 
Charles  Borromee  st. 

George  Stremenski,  Wholesale  and  Retail 
Tobacconist,  1735  St  Catherine  st. 


TRUSS  MANUFACTURERS. 

There    are   5    Truss    Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

F.  Gross,  Canada  Truss  Factory,    Established 
1856,  712  Craig  St. 

J.  Hudson,  Truss-es,  Artificial  Legs,  Crutches, 
Ear  Trumpets,  etc.,  687  Craig  st. 


TRUST   AND    LOAN   COMPANY. 

The  Trust  and  Loan  Co.  of  Canada, 
Money  Loaned  on  Farm  and  City  Properties, 
R.  J.  Evans,  Commissioner,  26  St  James  st. 


TURKISH  BATH. 

Turkish  Bath  Institute,  St  Monique  st, 
near  Windsor  Hotel. 


TYPEWRITERS. 

There  are  2  Agencies  of  Typewriters 
in  Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

Smith  Premier  Type  Writer, Holland  Bros, 
Agents  for  Quebec  and  Eastern  Ontario,  71  Tem- 
ple Building,  185  St  James  st. 

Spackman  &r  Co.,  Remington  Type  Writer, 
248  St  James  st. 


UMBRELLA   MANUFACTURERS 

There  are  6  Umbrella  Manufacturers 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

The  Dominion  Umbrella  Factory,  F.  W. 
Gross,  Umbrellas  on  hand,  re-covered  and  repaired, 
714  Craig  St. 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


119 


UPHOLSTERERS. 

There  are  73  Upholsterers  in  Mont- 
;  real,  among  whom  are  : 

Roy  df'  Co.,  Upholsterers  and  Cabinetmakers, 
17 17  St  Catherine  st. 

James  Steel,  Manufacturer,  Dealer  and  Im- 
porter of  Cheap,  Medium  and  Fine  Upholstery 
Goods  and  Furniture  of  every  description,  1826 
Notre  Dame  st. 


VALUATORS. 

There  are  39  Valuators  in  Montreal, 
among  whom  are  : 

Jos.  A.  Mercier,  Mesureur  et  Evaluateur,  25 
rue  St  Jacques. 

James  Steel,  Expert  Valuator,  Auctioneer  and 
Commission  Merchant,  Superior  Storage,  and  Cash 
Advanced  on  all  Goods,  1826  Notre  Dame  st. 


VERMICELLI    MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  2  Vermicelli  Manufactu- 
rers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

The  Dominion  Vermicelli  .a.nd  Macaroni 
Co.,  Coutu  &=  Jacques,  proprietors,  1415  Notre 
D  ame  st. 


VETERINARY  SURGEONS. 

There  are  21  Veterinary  Surgeons  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are  : 

O.  Bruneau,  Veterinary  Surgeon,  Principal 
of  the  Montreal  Veterinary  School  in  connection 
with  the  Victoria  Medical  and  Chirurgical  School, 
Office  9  Hermine  st.  Infirmary  7  Hermine  st. 
Bell  Telephone  547,  Federal  Telephone  600,  h  20 
Park  av. 

McEachran  Baker  ^  McEachran,  Vete- 
rinary Surgeons,  6  Union  av. 


WALL  PAPER  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  2  Wall  Paper  Manufac- 
turers in  Montx'eal  : 

Colin  McArthur  &•  Co.,  Manufacturers  of 
Wall  Paper  of  all  grades  from  the  commonest 
Brown  Blank  to  the  finest  Borders  and  Decorations, 
15  Voltigeurs  st.  cor  Notre  Uame  st. 

Frs.  Mariineau,  Wall  Paper,  1381  and  1383 
St  Catherine  st. 


WAREHOUSEMEN. 

There  are  13  Warehousemen  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are: 

Ed.  Beauvais  6^  Co.,  General  Warehouse, 
Bond  76  V.  R.,  Custom  House  Brokers,  Money 
Loaned  on  Merchandise,  5  and  7  De  Bresoles  st. 
Bell  Telephone  706,  Federal  213. 

J.  W.  Hill,  Warehouseman,  48  William  st. 

Montreal  Warehousing  Co.,  George  E. 
Hanna,  Manager  and  Secretary,  Office  234  Wel- 
ington  ;  stores  cor  Wellington  and  Colborne  sts. 
and  122  Mill  st. 


WAX   THREAD    HARNESS    MACHINES. 

J.  O'F'laherty,  Pearson's  Wa.\  Thread  Harness 
Machines,  248  St  James  st. 


WEEKLY  PAYMENT  STORES. 

Thei'e  are  5  Weekly  Payment  Stores 
in  Montreal,  one  of  which  is : 

Foucher  Fils  &'Cie., Weekly  Payment  Store, 
1798  St  Catherine  st. 


VOICE   CULTURE. 

W.  Bohrer,  Voice  Culture,  2436  St  Catherine 
St.     Tel.  4374- 

Charles  Geddes,  Voice  Culture,  Queen's 
Hall,  2221  St  Catherine  st- 

Madame  de  Angelis  Waters  —  Singing — 
709  Sherbrooke  st. 


WAGON  MAKERS. 

There  are  5  Wagon  Makers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

R.  J.   d^  N.   Kendal,  Wagon   Makers   and 
Painters,  244  and  246  Richmond  st. 


WHITE  LEAD. 

There  are  9  White  Ijcad  Manufactu- 
rers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

McArthur,  Corneille  &■=  Co.  (successors  to 
John  A.  McArthur  iS^  Son),  Manufacturers  and 
Importers  of  White  Lead, Colored  Glass,  Varnishes, 
Oils,  Chemicals  and  Dye  Stuffs,  310  to  316  St 
Paul  st  and  147  to  151  Commissioners  st. 


WINDOW  GLASS. 

There  are  7  Dealers  in  Window  Glass 
in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

Frs.  Martine.\u,   Window  Glass,  13'' i   and 
1383  St  Catherine  st. 


120 


Montreal  Line  Contributors. 


WINE  MERCHANTS. 
There    are    22  Wine    Merchants  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are : 

William  Farrell,  Wine  Merchant,  420  St 
Paul  St. 

Fred.  Kingston,  General  Wine  and  Spirit 
Merchant,  25  Hospital  st.  Ask  for  "  Specialty 
Sherry."' 

Mathieu  Freres,  Wine  Merchants,  Special 
Agents  for  the  Grand  Mark  "  Specification  Cha- 
rentaise,  "  and  for  the  Celebrated  Wines  and  Spirits 
of  W.  6^  A.  Gilbey,  London,  England,  87  St 
James  st. 

Mongenais,  Boivin  (S--  Co.,  Wines  and 
Liquors,  338  St  Paul  st. 


WIRE  MANUFACTURERS. 

There  are  5  "Wire  Manufacturers  in 
Montreal,  among  whom  are 

Dominion  Wire  Manufacturing  Co., 
Limited,  Manufacturers  of  Barb  and  Plain  Fencing 
Wire  of  all  kinds,  Wire  Nails  and  Wood  Screws, 
Factory  at  Lachute,  Que.,  offices  27  Front  st. 
East,  Toronto,  185  St  James  st.,  Montreal. 

J.  Ross,  Son  <2r=  Co.,  Montreal  Insulated 
Wire  Works,  Manufacturers  of  Insulated  Wires 
and  Wires  for  Annunciators,  Offices,  Magnets 
and  Dynamos,  Factory  39  and  41  William  st. 


WOOD  DEALERS. 

There  are  78  Wood  Dealers  in  Mont- 
real, among  whom  are : 

Ed.    Duchesneau,    635    Dorchester   st.    opp 
Dufferin  sq. 

A.  HuRTEAU  ct'Frere,  Marchands  de  Bois  de 
Sciage,  92  rue  Sanguinet. 


WOOLENS. 

There  are  17  Wholesale  Woolen  Deal- 
ers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is : 

Thouret,   Fitzgibbon   &=    Co.,    Wholesale 
Woolens  and  Tailors'  Trimmings,  140  McGill  st. 


WOOD  AND  PHOTO  ENGRAVING. 

There    are  3  Wood  and  Photo  En- 
gravers in  Montreal,  one  of  whom  is  : 

Montreal  Wood  6^  Photo  Engraving  Co., 
James  L.  Wiseman,  Manager,  186  St  James  st. 


YEAST  MANUFACTURERS. 

Fleischmann"s  Vegetable  Compressed 
Yeast  Manufacturers.  Our  Yeast  has  no 
equal.     Factory  Depot,  70  St  Antoine  st. 


LOVELL'S  GAZETTEER  AND  HISTORY  OF  CANADA. 


My  first  attempt  to  obtain  subscriptions,  to  enable  me  to  issue  this  great 
work,  failed  for  want  of  sufficient  means  to  pursue  a  canvass  throughout  the 
Dominion. 

An  attempt  is  now  being  made  to  form  a  Joint  Stock  Company,  with 
a  capital  of  $200,000,  in  shares  of  $100  each,  to  be  called  The  Canadian 
Publishing  Company,  Limited. 

For  Prospectus  and  details,  see  pages  2,  3  and  4  of  the  Cover  of  this 
Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal;  and,  especially,  read  Mr. 
Bixby's  Letter,  and  some  of  the  OPINIONS  OF  THE  Ontario  Press. 


Montreal,  March.  1891, 


JOHN   LOVELL,  Publisher. 


SUBSCRl 

Academic  d'Hochelaga...   i 
Academie  du  Sacre  Cceur.    i 
Academie  St.   Antoine....   x 
Adam,  D.ihamel  ^^  Plourdc  i 

Adam  F.  L.  T i 

Adam  J.   B i 

Adler  M.J i 

BERS  TO  LOVELL'S  CENSUS  OF  MO 

NTREAL. 

Caldwell  John i 

Beauchamp  W i 

Be.auchemin  C.  O.,  &  Fils.    i 
r.eaudoin  S.    \V        .               i 

Bond  E.  L....  ' 4 

Bouchard   A 1 

Bouchard  J.    B.,   ^LD....  i 

Boucher  A.J    i 

Boucher  J.  O i 

Boucher  P.  H i 

Boudreau  J i 

Boudreau  J.  M i 

Caldwell  Mrs.    J i 

Caldwell,  Tait  &  Wilks. . .  i 
Caldwell  Wm 3 

Beaudry  J.  A.  U i 

Beaudry  J.  E... i 

Beaudry  Mrs.  Victor i 

Be.tudry  N.. i 

Callahan  &  Co t 

Cameron,  Currie  &  Co. ...  x 
Cameron  G.  A i 

Cameron  Geo.  W i 

Cameron  K ....  i 

Campbell  F.   W x 

Campbell  David,  6c  Son. . .   i 
Campbell  Kenneth,  &  Co. .  3 

Campbell   Robt x 

Canada  Bank  Note  Co x 

Canada  Cordage  Co 5 

Canada     Galvanizing     and 

Steel  Roohng  Co i 

Canada  Glass  Silvering  &    . 

Bevelling  Co i 

Canada  Jute  Co i 

Canada  L  fe  Insurance.  ...    i 
Canada  Meat  Packing  Co..  i 
Canada  Paper  Co i 

Aitken  John,  &  Co x 

Beausoleil  Eugene i 

Beauvais  Ed  ,  &  Cie i 

Beckett  R.  A i 

Beckett  R.  A.,  &Co 3 

Beckham  James i 

Beckham  Robt i 

Allan  J.  H.  B i 

Allan  John i 

Allard  Henrv. ...    i 

Allard    r...'. I 

Alley  Fred.   R.. i 

Ames,  Holden  &  Co   4 

Anderson  J.  D i 

BourassaG.,ptre. . ...  i 

Bourassa  H.,  &  Co i 

Bourdeau  J .  R i 

Bourdon   J.   E i 

Bourdon   Louis i 

Bourgeau  &  Herron i 

BedardL.  A 3 

Bedard  L.,  N.  P           i 

BedardN.F i 

Bedard  P i 

Bourgouin  &  Cadieux 1 

Anderson  John,  &  Son i 

Ansell  D.  A i 

Beemer  H.  J i 

Arcand  &  Freres i 

Arcand  J.  B. . . .    i 

Archamb.ault  &  Freres   ...    i 
Archambault  G.  A.,M.  D,   i 

Archambault  H.  A i 

Archambault  Jos i 

Archambault  J.  L i 

Archambault  J.  N i 

Archambault  L.  H i 

Archambault  &  Leclerc...   i 

Archambault  U.  E  i 

Archibald  Ale.-c   ....    1 

Archibald  J.  S.,  Q.  C 10 

Arless  G.  C,  &  Co i 

Armstrong  C.  N i 

Armstrong  L.  O i 

Armstrong  &  Radford i 

Bourque  H i 

Bourret  H.  A i 

Canada  Shipping  Co 4 

Canada  Switch  Mnfg.  Co.    i 

Canadian  Rubber  Co i 

Canniff  B.  P i 

Behnd  H.   D  i 

Boutillier  &Trudel i 

Bowie  D.    E I 

Belec  Jos.  0 i 

Canniff  P.  R i 

Cantlie  James   A.,  &  Co..  .    i 
Carbray,  Routh  &  Co.  ...   i 

CarliT I 

Carlisle  John i 

Carmichael  Rev.    Dean...   i 
Caron  F.  X i 

Bell  J.  eVT I 

Bellemare  A 1 

Bellhouse,  Dillon  &  Co i 

Bellotti  A         I 

Boyd   &  Co I 

Boyd    Ryrie  &  Campbell.  .  i 
Boyd  W.  E 1 

Brakenridie  J.  W i 

Bradford  Ed i 

BelveD i 

Brady   H   i 

Brahadi  A i 

Bramley   W i 

Brault  &  McGoldrick i 

Brault  Pierre i 

Brazeau  Alphonse i 

Benn  Alfred i 

Bennett  J.  D i 

Bennets  R.  D i 

Benning  &  Barsalou i 

Carrieres  J.  H i 

Carroll  Bros 2 

Carroll  &  Co  i 

Carter  F" i 

Benoit  A.  B i 

BenoitF.  X i 

Benoit  0.  D i 

Benson  A .  A ,    ...     i 

Carsley  S ....  i 

Carsou  J.    H i 

Arnott  J.  A i 

ArnottJohnR i 

Brennan  J i 

Breton  P    AI  . . .                      i 

Carstens  Fred i 

Ashford  C i 

Bnen    C i 

Briggs  Wm.  M   2 

Casgrain  P.  T.,  M.D i 

Casselman  &  Co i 

Asiledela  Providence....   i 

Asile  Nazareth i 

Askew  Edw i 

A'.water  Henry   W i 

Aubin  &  Thibault 1 

Bergeron  T i 

Cassiday  John  L.,  &  Co..   i 
Castle  fi  Son i 

Bernard  S.  W i 

Bernier  E i 

Bernier,  Frere  ^i  Cie i 

Bernier  Oct i 

Bernstein  &  Wolsey i 

Berry  M    S       i 

Brodie  &  Harvey i 

Brogan  A i 

Brophy,  Cains  &  Co t 

Brossard,  Chaput  &  Co  ...   i 

Cauchon  0 i 

Cavanagh  Edward i 

Cavcrhill  J.   L i 

Caverhill,  Kissock  &   Bin- 
more I 

Central  Agency,  The i 

Chaffee  A.  B.  ,jun 3 

Chalut  J.  0 I 

Auld  John i 

Aald  R.  S.,  &  Co I 

Brosseau  Dr.  A i 

Brosseau  A.  T.,  M.   D....   i 
Brosseau   H.    H   ...               i 

Auld  \V.  C I 

Berthiaume  D i 

Berthiaume  &  Sabourin....   i 

Berthiaume  Feli.x i 

Bertrand  O.  J i 

Bhemer  D.  S i 

Aumond   R   i 

Baby  H i 

Brouillette  Charles i 

Brown  Geo.-,  &  Son i 

Brown  James,  &  Son i 

Brown  Joseph i 

Chapman  Alex i 

Bagall,  White  &  Co i 

Bailey  John i 

Baker  Malcolm  C i 

Bank     of     British     North 

Bidard  L.  A 1 

BiUotti  A 1 

Bilodeau  F.  X i 

Chaput,  L.,  Fils  &Cie  .. ,.   i 
Charette  A x 

Brown  W.  F i 

Bruneau  Jos i 

Charland  &  Lahaise i 

CharleboisC.   T i 

Charlebois  J     E x 

Bank  of  Montreal 6 

_Birks  Richard i 

Bissoanett  A i 

Black  J   F         I 

Brunet   Francis i 

Brunet  J.  A 1 

Brunet  J.  B i 

Brunet  J.  U i 

Brunneau  J    i 

Bryden  W.  S i 

Bryson  R.  H r 

Bryson  T.  M.,   &  Co  .    ...   i 
Bulman  J.  A.  Proudfoot. .  .    i 
Bulraer  H.,jun.,&  Brothers  i 

Barber,  Ellis  &  Co i 

Barber  Miss   i 

Blackader  Edward  H i 

Blackwell    K   W     . .               i 

Charpentier  &  Porcheron..  x 
Charters    Edw x 

Barclay  J.  R.,  &  Co   ..   ..   i 

Blaiklock  &  Bros i 

Blaiu  Joel                 i 

Baril   G.  E i 

Chausse  Charles I 

Blais  Alfred i 

Chausse  E i 

Chausse  J.  Alcide i 

Cheeseborough  Mnfg.  Co. .    i 

Barrette    ^  Frere 1 

Barriere  H i 

Barry   R.    C i 

Barry  Thomas  i 

Bland  G.H.  L i 

Blinko  Mrs.  W.  G I 

Blouin,  Desiorges  &  Latou- 
relle i 

Chester  W.  E  i 

Chevalier  G.  A  3 

Blumenihal  J.  H.,  &  Son. .   i 

IJlumenthal  \'.  C i 

Board  of  Trade i 

Bureau  Ls i 

Burke   David i 

Burke   M   i 

Burlaud    Lithographic  Co., 
The      I 

Chevalier  J.,  M.D x 

ChildsGeo.   &  Co X 

Boas  Feodor,  &  Co 2 

BockO.  E I 

Bode  H            I 

Bates  J.  fcW.  A  I 

Burnett  G.  F i 

Burns  John,  &  Co i 

BurrellW.  G i 

Burroughs  &  Burroughs...   i 
Bushnell  Co.,  The,  Ltd...    i 
Byrd  W'm i 

Cholette  S:  Gauthier i 

Choquet  F.  X 1 

Battersby  D i 

Baxter  M.    S.,  W.  Dow  & 

Bohrer  \V i 

Boileau  A i 

Boileau    1 1 

Chouinard  P.    Z i 

Christin  F.A i 

Christin  J.,  &  Co i 

Christy  T i 

Ba>  lis  Jas.,  &  Co i 

Byrne  Miss   ]SL  F i 

Beauchamp   A.  A 

Beauchamp  Jos.  C. ....   i 

Beauchamp  L.  E.,&Cie..   i 

Boker  I I 

Bolt  Joseph  T i 

Bolduc  Louis I 

Cadieux  &  Derome i 

Cadieux  L.  A i 

Church  John I 

Circe  N X 

122 


Subscribers  to  LoveWs  Census  of  Montreal. 


City  &  District  Savings 
Bank 

Oaggett  C.  C 

Clark  George 

Clark  Jas.T 

ClarkeG.W 

ClarkeW.C 

Claude   Pierre 

Cleland  G.  R 

Clement  A.  E  

Clement  A.  J 

Clement   V.  A 

Clerk  Alex 

Cloran  M.  M 

Cloutier  H _ 

Cobban  Manufacturing  Co. 

Cohen  J.,  &Co 

Cohen  L.,  &  Son 

Cole  Gei 

ColeH.  F.  M 

Cole  Mrs.  Agnes 

Coleman  William 

College  Ste.  Marie 

Colleret  E.  D    

Collin  N.,&Cie. 

Collins    D • 

Colson  Chas.  E 

Connaughton  James 

Conroy  J.  M.,  &  Co 

Conseil  Prov.  d'Hygiene... 

Consumers    Ci^rdage  Co. 

Conway  J 

Coogan  Richard 

Cook  A 

Cooke  George 

Cooper  F 

Corbeil  A 

Corbeil  Jos 

Corbeil  Wilfred 

Corcoran  Jas 

Coristine  James,  &   Co.... 

Corriveau  David 

Corri  veau  Joseph 

Costen  T.,  &  Co 

Costigan  W.  T.,  &Co.... 

Cote  A.  R 

Cot^  Geo • 

CoteH.D 

Cote  Henry 

Cote  J.   H 

Cote  L.  A. 

CoteM 

Cotte  Alex 

Cottingham  W.  H 

Coupal  Gedeon 

Courtemanche  O 

CourvilleP.  N 

Coutlee  &  Lamarche 

Coutlee   O.  C     

Covernton  C.J 

Covernton  C.  J-t  &  Co .... 

Cowan  John 

Cowan  William 

Cowper  P . .   

Craig  Alex 

Crane  &  Baird 

Crathern  &  Caverhill 

Crepeau  O 

Crepeau   J.  G.,  N.    P 

Crepeau  J.    N.  C 

Cresse  &  Descarries 

CrevierT.,S:  Fils 

Cross  Selkirk 

Crossby   P.  A 

Croteau  George 

Cumming  Mrs  

CummingW.  T,. 

Cunningham   Bros 

Cunningham  &  LeMessu- 
rier     

Cunningham  &  Robertson. 

Curran  &  Grenier 

Curtie   J   

Currie  J.  T  

CurrieW.  &F.  P.,&Co.. 

Currie  Wm   

CurrierC.   H 

Curtis  H.  H 

Cushing  C 

Cusson  &  Forest 

Cuthbert  Robt 


Cutler  P    A.., 

Cyr  J.  Aif 

Dagan    Alphonse 

Dagenais  H 

Dagenais  Jos 

Daigneau  J. 

Dalton  P.  J 

Dandurand  O 

Dandurand   Raoul 

Daniels  T.  H 

Dansereau  F.  X   

Dansereau  P 

DaoustA.S     , 

Daoust  &  Frcre 

Daoust  P 

Dastous  W 

Davidson  Thos. ,  &  Co. .  . . 
Davidson  W.  B.,  &  Sons. 

Davidson  Wm.  C 

Davis  C.J.  W 

Davis  M 

Dawes  &  Co 

Dawes    Robt.,  jun 

Dawson  Geo.  W 

Dawson  W 

Dawson  W.V 

Day  &   Deblois 

Decary  &  Freres 

Decary  G.  B 

DeCow  Douglas 

Deguire  Rev.  P , 

De  Lahaie  C   

Delaney  W.J 

Delorme  A , 

Delorme  Bros 

Delorme  E 

Delorme  L.  N 

Delorme  Simeon 

DeLorimier  P.  E.  Emile.. 

DeLcrimier  S.  A 

Delourev  Mrs 

DelvecchioA.   P.,  M.  D.. 

DeM.irtigny  R.  L , 

Demers  &  Co 

Demers  Albert 

Demers  Dr.  G 

Demers  Emile 

Demers  George 

Demers  L.  E 

Demers  P 

Demers  F.  J.,  M.  D 

De  Montigny  O.  P 

Demuy ,  Louis 

Deniers  Emile 

Denis  Joseph 

Denis  R.  J 

Denis  T.  J 

Deom&  Co 

DepatieA 

Depatie   W 

DeSalabery  C 

Desaulniers  C.    E.  S..   . . , 

Desaulniers  Freres 

Desaulniers  L.L  L.,  M.  D, 

Desautels  A  

Deschamps   Z 

Desjardins  Augustin 

Desjardins  Chas 

Desjardins  D , 

Desjardins  J.  E 

Desjardins  L.  E , 

Desjardins  Nap. 

Deslauriers  J.    E 

Desmarais  A.  L 

Desmarais  G.  A 

Desmarais  M 

Desmarteau  Chs 

Desormeau  J.  Z.,  &  Co  . . 

Despocas  W.  H 

Desroches  J .  I 

Desrosiers  J.  H.  E 

DesRosiers  J.  A 

DevaultG.  C,  &  Co 

Devins  R.  J 

Diocesan  Theological  Col- 
lege  

Dion  A 

Dion  H 

Dion  L.  E 

Dionne  A 

Diontie  A.,  &  Co 


Dixon  Henry  G.  S i 

Dixon  J.  P I 

Dixon  Rev.  J.  H i 

Dixon  John  E.  T i 

Dobbin  C.    H I 

DodsP.  D..  &Co I 

Dodwell  &  Hogg i 

Doin  Armand a 

Dominion  Blanket  Co i 

Dominion  Commercial  Tra- 
vellers Association i 

Dominion  Leather  Board 
Co... 

Dominion  Type  Founding 
Co I 

Dominion  Wire  Mnfg.  Co., 
Ltd 

Dmnelly  John  T.,  &  Co. .. 

Donaghue  P.  L 

Donahue  John 

DoraisT.  H 

Dore  E 

Dore  H.  O 

Dor val  Joseph 

Doug.iU  John,  &  Son 

Dougherty  W.  F 

Douglas  Corsan,  M .  D . . . . 

Douglas  J.  H 

Douglas  J.  M.,  &  Co 

Dow  Wm.,  &Co 

DowdRev.  P 

Dowker,  Mcintosh  &  Co. . 

Doyle  &  Anderson 

Doyle  J.  E.,  &  Co 

Drake  W 

Dreyfus  H.  J 

Drouin  P.  E 

Drummond,  McCall  &Co. . 

Drysdale  D.,  &  Co a 

Drysdale  David 2 

Drysdale  W.,  &  Co 20 

Dubord  A 

DubordA.,&Co 

Duchesneau  Ed 

Duchesneau  Jos 

Duckett,  Hodge  &  Co 

Duclos  F 


Duclos  Joseph,  &  Co 

Dufort  &  Desrochers, 

Dufour  Pierre 

Duf our  T 

Dufresiie  L.  P 

Dufresne  O.,  jun.,  &  Frere. 

Dufresne  R 

Duhamel  A 

Diihamel  Jos.  N 

Dumaresq  E 

Dumond  G.  A 

Dumouchel  A.  T 

Dumouchel  L.  N 

Dumuy  Ls 

Duncan  G.  B 

Duncan  John,  &  Co 

Duncan  R.,  &  Co 

Dunlop  A.  F 

Dunlop.Lyman&Macpher- 

son 

Dunlop  W.  W 

Dunton  R.  A 

Dupre  Freres 

Dupuis  Freres 

Dupuis,  Lanoix  &  Co 

Dupuy  A.,&Co 

Dupuy  Alex 

Durand  A 

Durand  Henri 

Durand  N 

Durand  P.  L 

Durnford   Geo 

Durocher    Isaac 

Durocher  Isidore  B 

Durocher  J.  E 

Dusseault  Miss 

Duverger  W 

Dyer  John 

Dyer  W.  A.,  &  Co .. 

Eadie  G 

Earl  Ed.,  &  Co 

Earl   Edward 

Eaton  W.  H 

Ecroyd  Thomas 


Ekers  H.  A 

EUegood  J 

Elliott  E 

Elliott  T.C 

Emo  Wm.,jua 

End  George 

Empire  Tobacco  Co 

English  J. ,  &  Co 

Ennis  J.  H 

Esplin  G.&J 

Equitable    Life     I.isurance 

Co.... 

Esdaile  J.&  R 

Estate  Boyer 

Ethier  B.,jun 

Ethier  E.  L 

Evans  Bros 

Evans  Jas.  S.,  &  Co   

Evans  &   McGregor. 

Evans  &  Sons 

Evans  W.  C 

Everett  J.C 

Ewing  S.  H.  &  A.  S 

Express  Co.,  Can.,G.  Brice 

Fabre  &  Gravel 

Fafard  J.  Q 

Fair  John 

Fairbanks  N.  K.,  &  Co.  .  . 

Farrell  W 

Farquharson  Wm 

Faucher  &  Fils 

Fauteux  Louis 

Featherston  A .  M 

Fee  &  Martin 

Fenwick  Arnold,  &  Co.  . . . 

Fenwick  G.   E.,M.D 

Ferneyhough  S.  A.,  &  Co. . 

Ferns  J.  H 

Feron  M.,  &  Son 

Ferrari  C 

Filialrault  Aristide 

Filiatrault   F 

Filiatrault  &  Lesage 

Filion  P 

Findlay  W.  E 

Finlay  — ,  jun 

Finlay  Robert 

Finley  F.  G 

Finnie  John  T.,  M.  D 

Fischer  G.  F 

Fisher  Alexander 

Fisk  Newell 

Flanaghan  S 

Fleischmann  &  Co 

Fleury  &  Bouthillier 

Florant   E,  N 

Fogarty  &  Bro 

Foisy  A 

Foisy   Freres...    , 

Foisy  Thos.  F.  G 

Foley  J.  Leslie,  M.  D 

Foley  Mrs.  M 

Forde  &  Casey 

Forget  L.J 

Forman  John 

Forte  C 

Fortier  Arch 

Fortier  H 

Fortier  J.  M 

Fortier  Jos 

Forlin  O 

FosbreMrs.  J.  F 

Foster  John 

Foster  Mrs 

Fournier  L 

Francis  F.  W 

Francis  W.  &  B 

Franchere  L.  O 

Francceur  &  St.  Marie  .... 

Frappier  A.,  &  Co 

Eraser  D.  H 

Eraser  Donald. . .    

Eraser  Institute 

Eraser,  Viger  &  Co . 

Frechette  I.,  &  Cie 

Freeman  A. ,  &  Co ........ 

Freeman  K 

Frigon  J 

Frothingham  &  Workman. 

Fulton  J.  M.  A 

FyfeChas 


Subscribers  to  LovelVs  Census  of  Montreal. 


123 


Fyfe  James 

;    GadenG.  W 

S    (lagnonC.  E.,  &  Co 

Gagnon&  Meunier 

Gagnon  Mrs 

Gagnon  N 

Gagnon  P 

Gagnon  &  Tousignant. . . 

Gairdner  R.  H 

Galarneau  Henry 

Galarneau  M.  C , 

GalibertC.  &  Fils 

Gallagher  Hugh 

Gallery  Bros 

Gallery  Bros 

Gallery  P 

Garand  M 

Gardner  Robt.,  &  Son.. 

Gareau  Alphonse . 

Gareau  E.  R 

Gareau,  Marchand  &  Co 

Gariepy  H.    &  Co 

Gariepy  J.  F 

Garth  &  Co 

Gaucher  R.  G 

Gaudin  Rev 

Gaudry  J.  C 

Gault  A.  F.,  &Co 5-3 

Gauthier  A . 

Gauthier  Albert 

Gauthier   Edmond 

Gauthier  G 

Gauthier  Henry 

Gauthier  Thos 

Gauvreau  A   

Gauvreau  Ed 

Gazette  Printing  Co 

Gelinas   E 

Genereux  E.  A 

Gendron   Mfg.   Co 

Geoffrion,  Dorion  &  Allan 

Gerhardt  &  Co 

Germain  D.  N.,  &  Co.    . . 

German  Club 

Gerth  A.    A   

Gervais  &   Frere 

Gervais  CyriUe  A 

Gervais  J.  E 

Gibb&Co   

Giguere  J 

Giguere  J.  H 

Gilbert  ^  Pelleti'^r 

Gillespie  James    F 

Girard   P.  M 

Girard  A.,  jun 

Girard  Leopold  - 

Girard  Ls 

Girouard  M 

Giroux  O 

Glen  David 

Glenny  C 

Gnaedinger  L.,  Son  &  Co. .  2 

Globe  Spice  Mills  Co 2 

Goad  C.  E   ...         

GoddardG.   F 

Gohier  R      

Goodrick  H 

Gordon  Bros 

Gorman  M 

Goudin  Rev 

Gouette  M . ,  &  Co 

Gould  C.  H 

Goulet  A.  H 

Goulet  FrSres    

Goulett  L.  H 

Grace  Wm 

Grafton  F.  E.,  &  Sons.. . 

Graham  Geo 

Graham  Hugh 5- 

Graham  T 

Graham  Wm , , 

Grandbery  O.  E 

Grant  An^us 

Grant  C 

Grai  ton  C 

Gravel  &  Boulard 

Gravel,  Duquette  &  Diiha- 
mel 

Gravel  Freres 

Gravel  Ludger 

Gravel  &  Pare 


Gravel  Raphael 

Gravel  Wm.  H 

Gray  H.  R 

Greenburg  M 

Greene  S:  Sons 

Greenshields  S.,  Son  &  Co 

GreevesH.  L 

Grenier  C.J 

Grenier  J    

Grenier  Vital 

Griffin  J 

Grimson  G.  &  J.  E 

Grondin    A 

Grothe  D.  O   

Grothe  F.  A 

Grothe  L.  O.,  &  Co , 

Grundl er  A 

Guerin  C.  L. 

Guerin  Dr  ..• 

Guerin  F.  X 

Guerin  Theophile 

Guertin  N.  F.  &  V 

Guimond  J.  G 

Gurd  Charles,  &Co 

Gurd  D.  F.,  M.  D 

Gurney  E.  C.,  &  Co 

Guy  E.C.  P 

HadriU  Alf.   W    

Hag.-ir  Charles  W 

Haines  &  Co . . . 

Haldimand  W.  L.,  &  Son. 

Hall  W.,M.  A 

H.ilpin  &  Gauthier 

Hamelin  &  Cadieux 

Hamilton  Henry 

Hamilton  N.  E 

Hanley   Thos 

Hannan  J.  J 

H  annan  M. ,  &  Co 

Hanson  Brothers 

Hanson  J    H 

Hanson  William 

Harkness  P 

Harrington  John 

Harris  Henry 

Harrison  Th 

Harrower  G.   H 

HartC.  T 

Hart   D 

Hart  Gerald  E 

Hart  J.  G 

Hart  L.  T 

Hart   Wm 

Harte  Henry  S 

HarttW   

Haskell  John  F 

Hastie   H 

Hatton  &  McLennan 

Havana  Cigar  Co 

Hawke  J.  L 

Hay  M 

Haycock  &  Dudgeon 

Hearle  J.  G 

Hearn  &  Harrison 

Heasley  Geo.  R .  . . .  ■ 

Hebert  L.  H   

Helduard  Frere 

Henderson  Bros 

Henderson  J.  T 

Henderson  6^    Jeffer   

Henderson  John,  &  Co. . . . 

Henderson  L.  G    .    

Henderson  R.,  &  Co 

Hendery  &  Williamson. . . . 

Heney  E.  N . ,  &  Co 

Henry  Philip 

Henry  W..." 

Henshaw  F.  C 

Herard  L.J 

Herbert  William 

Heroux  &  Tremblay 

Hetier   Gustave 

Hetu  Jos.   E 

HetuL.  O 

Heuser  E. ,  &  Co 

HewardS.    B .... 

Hicks  M.,  &Co 

Hill  &  Forbes 

Hill   J.  W   

Hilton  J.  F 

Hirsch  Michael 


Hirtz   Jules i 

Hislop,  Meldrum  &  Co.  ...  2 

Hodgson  J ,.  . .. 

Hodgson,  Sumner  &  Co.   . 

Hodson  W.   H 

Hoerner  H.F 

Hogan  H 

HoTden  A 

Holland  Charles 

Holland  G.  A.,  &  Son     ... 
Holland  R.Henrv,&C).. 

Hood  Hugh  W   

Hood  Wm..&  Son   

Hoolahan  J.,  &  Co 

Homier  Jos 

Hope   W   

Hope  W.  P 

Hopkins  J.  W 

Hopper  G.  W 

Home  Geo 

Houde  Charles 

Houde  Ls.  A.,  jun 

Houghton  John 

Houle  A   

Iloule  Pierre 

Howard  tl.  S 

Howard   J.   H 

Howell  Miss 

Hubb-11  &  Brown 

Hubert  £ 

Hudon,  Hebert  &  Cie 

Hudon  &  Orsali, 

Hudson's  B.ay  Knitting  Co 

Hudson  Fred.  W 

Hudson  J   ...    

Huet  J.  Ed.,.M.  D 

Hulelc  A 

Humphrey  J 

Hunsicker  J.  E 


Hunt,  Barnes  &   Co 

Huot  J   

Huot  Lucien   

Hurteau  A.,  &  Frferes.... 

Hurtubise  A.  L ' 

Hurtubise  D.  R 

Hutchins  B       

Hutchison  J.  B 

Hutton  James,  &  Co 

Hyman S 

I  mbleau  A 

Innes  James 

Irish  D.  T 

Irwin,  Hopper  &  Co 

Irwin  E. ,  &  Co 

Irwin  Robert   

Ives  H.  R.   &  Co 

Jackson  H.   F  

Jacob  Wm ... 

Jacobs  H  ,  .^  Co 

Jacotel  F.,  &  Co 

Jamieson  R.   C.,  &  Co  . . . 

Jeannotte  H.,   M.  D 

Jeannotte    J 

Jenning  A   

Jensen  John  L 

Johnson  C.  R.  G  

Johnson  Jos 

Johnston  H.  J 

Johnston  John 

Johnston  John  &  Co 

Johnston  W.    F 

Jolicoeur  Z.  C 

Jolicoeur  Z,  E 

Joly  P.P 

Jonas  Henri,  &  Co.   

Jordan  Thos 

Joyce  A 

Jubinville  Gregoire 

Judge  Edgar 

Kc-irns  W.  M.,&Co 

KellerF.... 

Kelly  James 

Kelsen  A 

Kendall  G.  H.,  &  Co 

Kendall  R.  J.  &N 

Kenehan  Jas 

Kennedy  John  

Kennedy      John    (Harbor 

Comm's   office) 

Kerr  Chas.  E 

Kerr  James 


Kerr   R 

Kerr  R.  &  W 

Kerry,  Watson  &  Co 

KernickG,  W 

KilkeryM 

King  George 

King  John  E 

Kingman,  Brown  &  Co... 

K ingston  F 

Kinlock,  Lindsay  &  Co... 
Kirkup  R.  L.  &  J.  W... 

Kittson  &  Reddy 

Knapp  Hon.   Chas.   L.... 

Kneei  Thomas , 

Knigl.t  William  H 

Korniiaier  R 

Krause  &  Barbeau 

KyteS.  C 

Labrrdie&  Labadie r 

Labadie  Odilon r 

La  Banque  JrvcqiiesCartier.  i 

La  Banque  N.Tiionale i 

La  Banque  Vilie  Marie..   10 
Labbe  Geo.  H  .,  &  Co .  . . 

Labelle  C.  O 

Labelle&  Co 

Labelle  F 

Labelle  F.,  &  Fils 

Labelle  Frank 

Labelle  H 

Labelle  H.   P 

Labine  Gust 

Labine  Jules 

Labonte  D 


Labossiere  Calixte 

Labrecque  A.   A 

Labrecque    J.   O.,   Cousi- 

neau  &  Co     

Lacaille  Charles,  &  Co. . . . 

La  Canadienne  Life 

Lachance  Nap 

Lachance  S . 

La  Chambre  de  Commerce. 

Lachapellc  Dr 

Lacoste,   Bisaillon,      Bros- 

seau  &  Lajoie 

Lacroix  A.   D 

Lacy    E.   D 

Laflamme  &  Co 

Lafleur  E 

Lafleur  J.  B 

Lafontaine  J 

I.aFontaine  R 

Lifrance  P 

Lafrance  P.  H....  ... 

Laguer-ier  J.   A . ,  &  Co . . . 

Laing  M.,  &  Sons 

Laird  Paton  &  Co  .... 

Lake  of  the  Woods  Milling 

Co 

Lallemand  A 

Lalonde  A 

Lalonde  D 

Lalonde  Chas    

Lamalice  &  Frferes 

Lamarche  Azaric 

Lamarch  e  J 

Lamarche  J.    B 

Lamarche  Z.N 

Lamb  James   

Lamb  RIcD   

Lamb  R 

Lamb  Thos 

Lamere  J.  E 

Lamontagne  H.  A.,  &  Co  . 
Lamontagne  G.  A.,  &  Cie. 

Lamontagne  Hector 

Lamontagne  L 

Lamontagne  Louis  J 

Lamothe  Guil 

Lamoureux  Joseph 

Lamoureux  Sinai....,..., 

Lanctot  J.   B.  A 

Lanctot   Theotime 

Langevin   &    Monday 

Langhoff  &    Co 

Langhoff  Joseph 

Langlois  Chas.,  &  Co.... 

Languedoc  G.  de  G 

Langwell  George 

Laniel  S i.,,. 


124 


Subscribers  to  LoveWs  Census  of  Montreal. 


Lanigan  A.   R   

Lanoix  J.  U 

Lanskail  W.  G.  C 

Lanthier  A 

Lanthier   &   Archambault. 

Lanthier  S:Co 

Lanthier  J.  A.,  &  Co 

Lapal  me  Alex   

Lapare    Auguste  .... 

Lapierre  Z 

Laplante   Z  

Lapointe   Frederic 

l.apoiiiie  Victor 

Lapointe  W 

Laporte  A 

Laporte  H 

Laramee  D 

Laramee  J.  A 

L'Archeveque    O 

Larin  Louis  

Lariviere  N.   &  A.  C 

La  Roche   H.  A 

Laroche  Z. ,  ^L  D 

Larose  &   Paqiiin 

Larose  Hubert 

Larose  H  

Larose    Louis  F 

L  irue  L.,  jun 

Larue   Mag 

Latimer   R.  J   

Latour  A.    H 

LiitreiUe  N 

i.aughman   &  O'Flaherty.. 

Laurance    B.,   &   Co 2 

Laurent,  Laforce  S:  Dour- 

deau   

Laurie  J.,  &  Bro 

Laurier  M 

Laurin  G 

Laurin  G.,  &  Fils 

Laurin  J.    B 

L.uirin  Louis ... 

l.avallee  C 

La  verdure  A 

Lavers  Wm 

Lavert  Joseph 

Laverty  M.  P 

Lavigne  &    Laj  oie 

Lavigne  Emery 

Lavigne  Emile 

La.'igne  G 

L:>igi>eJ 

Laviolette    &   Nelson 

Lavoie  L.  P 

Lavoie  O.  M 

Lasv,  V  oung  &  Co 

Lawlcr  &  Co 

Lawler  J .  E 

Lawson  John 

Lawton  Thos 

Lazarus  D 

LeBeau  S   

LeBlanc    Alexandre 

Leblanc  B.  H.,  M  D   

Leblanc  J 

Leblanc  J.  A.,  M.D 

Leblanc  L 

Leboeuf  J 

Leboeuf  Samuel  J ...... . 

Lebrun  L   

Lecavalier  F.   X   

Lecavalier  &  Cie 

Leclaire  F.  &  J.,  &Co.... 

Leclaire  Mrs.  S.  A , 

Leclerc  &  Co 

Icclerc  F..&   Co 

Leclerc  J.  U 

LeclereP.E 

Leclerc,  Pelletier  &   Bros 

seau , 

Lecompte  A 

Lecompte  Jos....    

Ledoux   B 

Ledoux  D 

I  educ  Dr.,&Co 

Leduc  L.  C 

Lee  John,  &  Co   

Leeming  Thos,,  &  Co. .  . . 

Lef ebvre  A     

Lefebvre   B , 

Lef  ebvre  Nap. 


Lefeumeum   Emile 

Lefort  E.,  &  Co 

Le'.brt  Jos 

Legault  Frs ....  •  , 

Lemay  E.  H 

Lemieux    Antoine 

Lemieux   E 

Lemieux  J.  H   

Lemieux  P 

Lemire    E         

"  Le  Monde" 

Leo  J.  S 

Leonard  A  

Leonard   Bros 

Leonard  E 

Lepage    G 

Lepage    Z 

Lepine  George 

Lepiue  L 

Lepine  P   

Lesage  Simon 

Leslie  James 

Lesperance  A 

Les  Sceurs  Crises 

LeSud  Publishing  Co 

Letendre  &  Arsenault 

Le'ang,  Letang  &  Co 

LeTourneux,  Fils  et  Cie.   . 

Leveille  C.  A 

Leveille  G 

Levesque  &  Pichette 

Levin  B. ,  &  Co. . . ., 

LevyH.  T  

Levy  Jos   

Levy  L.,  &  Co 

Lewis  J 

Lich  enhein   E ... 

Ligget   T.  . . .    

Lightstone  ]NL,  &  Co 

Limoges  Z 

Linton  James,  &  Co 

Lippe  C 

Little  A.   H.,&  Co 

Little  W.  A.... 

Liverpool   &    Londjn   & 

Globe 

Livinson  &  Franklin 

Loan  &  Mortgage  Co 

Locke  P.,  &  Sons 

Lockwood  W 

Logan  J.  R 

Lonergan  James     

Loudon  &   Lancashire  Lii'e 

Lisur.  Co 

Long  John 

Longtin  ^L,  N.  P 

Lonsdale,  Reid  &  Co   

Lord  &  Frere 

Lortie  A   . .   

Lolerie   de   la    Province  de 

(Quebec 

Lotcrie  Nationale 

LowdenJ.  R 

Loynachan  &  Bros  .   

L man  H.  T 

Lusher  E  ...    

Lyman  A.  C 

Lyman  H    H 

Lyman  Sons  &  Co 

Lyman  Theo 

Lyman  W.  E 

Lymburner  &  Mathews 

Lynch  Patrick 

Lynch  Thos.  A 

Lyons  John  T 

^LacBean  D.  B.  A.,  M.  D 

MacCallum  D.  C 

MacDonald  A.  Roy 

MacDonald  J.  A 

Macdonald  J.  K 

Macdonald   M 

Macdonald  T.  V 

^Lacdougall  Mrs.Geo 

MacFarlane  R 

MacFarlane,   Patterson    & 

Co 

Machilda  E.  A 

^L^cintosh  &  Hyde 

Mackay   Bros 

Mackedie  J.  W.,  &  Co 

Mackenzie  J.  G. ,  &  Co. . . . 


MackieJ.  F 

Mackiunon  J.  B 

Maclaren  &  Co 

Maclean  James 

Macleay  J.  E 

acpherson  A 

Madore  Alphonse 

Madore  David 

Mageau   Jos 

Ma-or  Frank,  &  Co 

Maillet   Arthur 

"vLailloux  O 

Waiiloux  P.  P 

Mainwaring   R.  A 

Major  P ,     . ..  . 

Malingre  H 

Mallette  Alphonse 

Mallette  M 

Mallette  &  Martin 

Ma'letteN 

Maltby  H.  L   

Manning  J.    E 

Mantha  J.  B.  &  Co 

Marchand  F.  X 

Marchand  J.  C   

Marchand  L.  W 

Marchildon  E.  A 

Marcotte  M 

Marcus  Alex. 

Marcuse  B   

Marechal  L.  A.,  V.G 

Marien  J 

Marin  J.  P 

Marlatt,  Armstrong  &  Co. 
Marler,  McLennan   6i  Fry. 

Marling  J.  W 

Marquette  E 

Martel  S:  Blacklock 

MartelC 

Martel  F.  X 

Martel  J.  P 

Martin  A   

Martin  F         

Martin  Geo 

Martin  J.  B.  A ... 

Martin  John,  &  Co 

Martin   Moise 

Martin    Nap.   P 

Martin  P.  P.,  &  Co 

Martin  &  Rabeau 

Martin  Walter 

Marti  neau  Frs 

Martineau  G.    E 

Mason  A 

Mason  H 

Mason  James 

Mason  Joseph 

Massey  F 

Massey  Manufacturing  Co.. 

MassonA.  H 

Masson  &  Asselin  

Masson  Mrs.  Luuis 

Massy  Nap   

Mathewson  J.  A.,  &  Co  .  . 

Mathieu  Dr 

Mathieu  Freres 

Mathieu  &  Tremblay 

Matthews  Chas,  E 

Matthews   Geo.  H 

Maurice  J   

Maurilius  Frere'. 

May  Thom;is,  &  Co 

Mayrand  J.  H 

IVLazuret  &  Fils 

McAran  — 

Mc Aran  J .... 

Mc.\rthur  Alex.,  &  Co ... . 

McArthur  Colin,  &  Co 

McArthur,  Corneille  ii  Co. 

McBean  A.  G 

McBean  D.  G 

McBean  George  

McBrideW.D 

McCallum  R.    N 

McClary       Manufacturing 

Coy 

McConnell  J.  B.,  M.  D... 

McCord  David    R 

McCormack  Duncan 

McCrory  P 

McCrudden  Jas 


McDonald  A.  H   

McDonald    I) 

McDonald  W   

McEachran  D 

McEntyre  D.,  &  Son    .... 

McFarlane,  Austin  S:  Ro- 
bertson  

McGaleB.  E 

McGarry  Geo    

McGoun  Arch.,  jr 

McGownJ.  G.  W 

McGregor  L.  R   

McLidoe  &  Vaughan 

Mcintosh  J.,&  Son 

McKay  D.  C 

McKenzie  M.,  &  Co 

McKeown  Jas 

McKeown  Mrs 

McLachlan  Bros.  &  Co... 

McLaren  J.  R.,jun 

McLaren,  The  J.  C,  Belt- 
ing Co. 

McLaren  w  . ,  it  Co 

McLaren  W.  D 

McLaughlin  M.  &  M.    F.. 

Mc  Laurin  Bros 

McLeaJ.&  R 

McLean  &  Campbell 

McLeod  &  Shotton, 

McManin  I 

McMillan  D.D 

McNally  R.  J.,  &  Co 

McNallyW.,&Co 

McNamara   Dr 

McNichols    R 

McPherson  D.  A 

McQueen  &  Cornell 

McShane  James 

McShane   R 

McVey  James 

Meagher   Bros.  <5l  Co 

Meakins  &  Co 

Meany  C 

Mechanics  Institute 

Meldrum   Bros 

Meloche  J.  Ed 

Melvin  D.  A 

Menard    M 

Mendel  E 

Merchants  Bk.  of  Canada.  20 

Mercier  L   

Mercier  N 

Merineau  A 

Metayer  J.  A 

Meunier  A 

Meunier   C 

Meunier  E 

Michaud  F 

Michaud  Thos 

Mignault    Dr 

Milette  H   

Milette  P.  Z   

Millar   Robt 

Millard  H.  R 

Millen  John 

Miller  Bros.  &  Co 

Miller  H,  R 

Miller  R...... 

Millichamp,  Coyle  &  Co.. 

Miller  R.,Son&  Co 

Milloy  J.  J 

Mills  &   McDougall 

Mimm  J.  M 

Mireau  E 

Mireault  G 

Mitchell  L 

Mitchell  Robert,  &  Co.... 

Moffat  Packing  Co 

Moisan    A.   L 

Molson  W.  A 

Molson's    Bank 

Monarque  L 

Moncel  J.  P 

Monette  Joseph 

Mouette  Moise  

Mougeau   A 

Mongeon  T.  D 

Monier  J 

Monk  F.    D 

Mont  Ste  Marie  

Montreal  Gas  Co 


Subscribers  to  Lovell's  Censits  of  Montreal. 


125 


Montreal  Loan  &  Mortgage 
Co 

Montreal  News  Co 

Moiirreal  RoMing  Mills  Co. 

Montreal  Roofing  Co 

Montreal  Steam  Lnuudry. . 

Montreal  Tent,  Awning  anJ 
Tarpaulin    Co   

Monireal  Warehonsinj  Co. 

Moodie,  Graham  &  Co .... 

Moore  J.  W.(John  Crowe 
&Co.)  

Moquin  Isidore 

Morgan  F.  K 

Morgan  H . ,  &  Co 

Morin  &  Co 

Morin  S:  Juliea 

Morin  L.  E.,  jun.,  &  Co.  .. 

Morin  P.  .^  N 

Morisscau   E 

Morrioe  D.,  Sons  &  Co.  . . . 

Moirier  P 

Morris  John 

Morrison  A.  J.,  ^  Co 

Morton  Abraliam 

Morton,  Ph'.Uips  &  Co.  . . . 

Moi^nt  E.  C,   &Co 

Mousse;te  J.  N   

.Mowat  \V.  \V 

Muir  E 

Muir  James 

Muirhead  DA 

Mulcair  Bros 

MuUerF.,  M.   U 

MullinJ.  E 

Murphy  A.  A 

Murphy  Daniel 

Murphy   ?"rank   H      

Murphy  J.,    &  Co 

Murphy  .M.  F ... 

Murphy  Phillip 

Murphy   S.  J 

Murray  C.    ^l   ■  •  • 

Murray  J .  C 

Mussen    W.   W 

Myers  A.  E ... 

Mylcs  R.   J 

Nault  J.   N 

Navert  Joseph 

Nelles  J.  Widmer,  &  Bro.. 

Xelsoa  Aie:c.,   &  Co 

Nelson   Jas . 

Ness  T.  \V 

New  York  Piano  Co 

Nicholson  Geo.  C 

Nicholson   R 

NicoUeJ.  A 

Nightingale  H 

Nightingale   S 

Noel  Edraond 

Normandin  J '. 

Normandin  J .  &  A 

Normandin  Zephirin 

North   British    &   Mercan- 
tile Insurance  Co 

NorthenAssurai.ee 

Notman  Wra.,  &  Sons.    ... 

Nourie  &  Petit 

Nugent  J.  P .  . . .   

O'Brien  Jas.,  S:  Co 

O'Brien  Mrs.  T 

O'Brien  P.  ,ScCo 

O'Connor  Chas.,  M.  D 

O'Connor  J.    D 

O'Flaherty  John 

O'  Grady  Daniel 

0'  Hara  Tho  s   

O'Hara   W 

O'Le.ary  P.,  M.  D 

0'Meara\V.,  P.P 

O'Neil  J.  D 

O'Neill  A.  J 

O'Neill  Thos.   J 

Ogdvie  A.  W.,  &  Co.... 
Ogilvy  Jas.  A.,S:   Sons.. 

O.iling  John 

Oliver  D.  G 

Oliver  James,  &   Co 

Olivier  D.T         

Ollivon  V 

Olsen  iC 


Oman  T i 

Orphelinat     St.      Fran^-ois 
Xavier 

Osborne  Samuel  

Ottawa     River  Navigation 
Co 

Ouimet  Alex  

Ouimet  L'Hon.  Juge 

Overett     J.   C 

Owen  H 

Owens    J.    B  

Packard  L.  H .,  &  Co 

PageC 

Page  Jos 

P.agcW.  J. 

Painchaud  R.  E 

Palmer  J .,  &  Sons 

Pambrun  Ed 

Panneton  J 

Panneton   H 

Panneton   Ls 

Papineau,  Marin  &  Co.... 

Paquette  A 

Paquette  J.  B ., 

Paquette    Jos 

Paq,;e  te  M 

Paradis  P 

Pare  A '. 

Pare  Jos 

Parent    Bros 

P.ireat  E Jmoia: 

Parent  Narcisse   

Parjzeau  D 

Parker  J.  H 

Parker  .Uoscs 

Parkes  S.  H  

Parks  J.  G , 

Parratt  Juh.i 

Parsons  J.  b' 

ParsonsS.  R 

Paienaude  Ale.xis 

Patenaude   J .    E  . , 

Patenaude  Miss  V 

PatersonJ.  W.,  &  Co 

Paterson  John  A. 

P.aterson    W 

Paton  Hugh 

Paton  Thos.  L 

Pat:crson  G.    H 

Patterson  James 

Palton  J.as 

PaulW.alter 

Pauze     &     Lamouche 

Pauze  M.  G 

Pauze  V 

Paxton  R 

Pa.xton  W'm 

Payette  A.  E 

Payette  A. ,  iS:  Fils   

Payette  O   

P  yment  V 

Pcavey  C.  E 

Peavey  T.  P 

Peilly  — 

Pelletier  5:  Guy 

Pelosse  P 

Peltier  Arthur 

Peltier  J.  L 

Peltier  Louis  H 

Pennin:ton  &;  Co    

Pepin    Edmond. 

Pepin  G 

Percival  Jos.   \V 

Periard  A 

Perras  J.  A   

Perras   J.  O .... 

Perras  Ls   

Pe-rault  J.  X 

PerraidlM 

PerrauU  V.,  -NLD 

Perrigo  Jas. ,  >L  D 

Petel  Regis 

Phaneuf  P 

Phelan  Daniel 4 

Phelan  F.  E 3 

Phelps  Geo.  F i 

Philip  Henry i 

Picard  p I 

Picault  &  Contant i 

Piche  A..  M.D i 

Piche,     Tisdale      &     Pain- 


chaud     

Picken  J.  B 

Pigeon  A.  P. ,  &  Co. 

i^i"S<--l  J-  C 

Pleau  Mrs.  Elizabeth 

Plimsoll  A.  H 

Poirier  &  Arcand 

Poirier,  Bessette  &  Neville 

Poi  rier  Jos 

Poirier  T 

Poitevin  A.  B 

Poitr.as  Miss  H 

Pominville  Alfred 

Ponton  Jos 

Porter,   Kemp    &  Teskey. 

Potter  H.  B 

Pott  rW.  E 

PoulinP 

Pouliot  Moisc 

Poupart  Alexis 

PraitA.T   

Prenoveau  C.  ^L  R 

Prevost  Fils 

I'revost  T 

Prevo'-t  V 

Price  Henry , 

Price  James 

Priraeau  Chs 

Primeau  L.  A , 

Proctor   C.  D 

Prothonoary,  S.  C,  The, 
Court  Ho  ise 

Proudfoot  A.,  M.D 

Proulx  B 

Proulx  J.  B.,  ptre 

Provencher  J.    G.  A 

Providence,  Maison  Mere. 

Provident  Loan  &  Savings 
Co ., 

Provost  A 

Provost  J.  A   

Provost  F 

Prud'homme  E.,  N.  P   ... 

Purcell  J.  D 

Queen  Insurance    Co 

(Juesnel  A 

Quenneville  Nap 

Query  Freres 

Quinn  T 

Quipp  Jos.  E.  H 

Quirk  Thos.  J 

Racicot  A 

RabyJ.  B.,&Co....V..l.. 

Raby  V 

Racicot  A 

Rad.ord  L,  S.   I..,. 

Rafferty  W.  J 

Ragan,  White  &  Co. 

Ralston  M.  W.,  &  Co 

Ramsay  A  ,  &  Son 

Ramsay  W.  M 

Ranger  C.  E 

Ranlcin  James  L 

Raphael  John  F. 

Raphael  Wm 

Rattray  J.,  &  Co 

Rea  D.avid ,  &  Co 

Reade  John 

Ready  R   

Reaume  D.  F 

Reaves  George 

Recroft  W.  H . 

Reddaway    F.,  &  Co 

ReedG.  \.' 

Reed  Walter 

ReedWm.,&Co 

Reeves  Joseph 

ReidC.  W 

Reid  &  Dj  iman 

Reid  J.as   

RcidRobcrt 

Reinhardt  G.,&  Son 

Reinhardt  Mnfg.  Co 

RenaudEmili  

Ren  ud,  Ki.ig  &  Patter- 
son   

Renaud  O 

Renaud  P.  U 

Uenau  1  Wm 

Renaud  X 

RcnouffE.  M 


Resther  J.  B.,  &  Son 

Restlier,  Resther  &  Vanier 

Rey  D.  L 

Reynolds  F.  H 

Reynolds  Wm 

Rheaume  N.,  &  Frere.  . . . 

Richard  Henri 

Richardson  L 

Richer  N 

Rickby  J.  B.  &  Co 

Riddell  &  Common 

Ridgeway  T.  R 

Ridout  Horace  R 

RieMe  Joseph 

Riendeau  Jos 

Riepert  &  Co 

Rivest  Joseph,  K:  Cic 

Roberge  A 

Robert  &  Turnbull 

Roberts  Geo 

Roberts  J.  W 

Roberts  James 

Robertson  Alex 

Robertson  A.  S 

Robertson  David,  &  Co. . . 
Robertson,     Fleet    &    Fal- 
coner . . , 

Robert.son  James 

Robertson,  Linton  &  Co... 

Robertso  n  Robert 

Robertson  W.  F 

Robin  &  Sadler 

Robins  S.  P 

Robinson  G.  G.,  &  Co.  . . , 

Robinson  J.  Theo 

Robitaille  A 

Robitaille  Alph 

Robitaille  Stanislas 

Rochon  Pierre 

Roddick  T.  G.,  M.D 

Rodier  J.  A.,  M.  D 

Rodier  L.  L 

Rodrigue  Alfred 

Rodrigue  Max 

Rohr  &  Co 

Rolland  A 

Rolland    &  B.o 

Rolland  J.  B  ,&  Fils 

RollinO.,  &  Cie 

Rollin  Ls 

Ronayne  Bros 

Rose  Freres 

RoseL.  P 

Ross  Bros.  &  Co 

Ross,  Forsler  &  Co 

Ross  Geo.  D.,  &  Co 

Ross,  Hall  &  Co 

Ross  J.,  Son  &  Co 

Ross  P.  S 

Ross  Wm 

Rough  Alex 

Rousseau  F.  X 

Rous.;eau  S 

Row  John 

Rowan  Mrs   J.J 

Roy  &  Beaudoin 

Roy  &  Co 

Roy  E 

Roy  F.  X 

Roy  Freres 

Roy  G 

Roy  &  Roy 

Roy   T.,   &  C:o 

Royal  P.,  M,  D 

Ruel   D 

Russell  H 

Russell  Hugh   

Rutherford  W.,&Sou.... 

RyanM.,&  Co 

Ryan  Thos 

Ryland  W.,  registrar 

Sabourin  A.  C 

Sadlier  D.  &  J.,&Co.... 

Salter  W.  R 

Salvas  O 

Samuel  Thos.,  &  Son.... 

Sauvageau   F 

Sauvageau  T.,  &  Co 

Sauve  F.,  &  Co  

Savage  A.,  &  Son 

Scanlan  J.  T 


120 


ot'/zscr/'Jcrs  to  LoueU's  Census  of  Montreal. 


Scanlaii  John  ...   i 

Sjarff  C.  E i 

Schetagne  J.  N t 

Schmidt  A  ig.,  M.D i 

Schneider    l^eter.   Sous   & 

Co       ' 

Schneider  T   . 

Schneider  T.  H 

ScIiolfieldC,  &Co..  .. 
School  Commissioners.. 

Sch.iltze  Ed  

Schwob  .'i  Bros 

Sclater  Wm.,  &  Co   

Scott  Chas.  J 

Scott  D 

Scott  J.,  &  Co  

Scriver  J.  F 

Scrogsie  M.  N 

Scale  R.,  &  Son 

Se^th  Robert,   &  Sons 

Sell<i'k  Cro^s   

Semmens.  Ward  &   Evel... 

Se.ecal  E.,&   Fils 

Shallow  F.  D    

Shareholder,  The 

Sharpe's  Ciiy  Express  Co. 

Sharpley  R.,  &  Sons 

Shaw  Brns.  &   Cassi's 

ShawW.  I.,LL.  D 

Shea   John 

Shearer  &  Brown 

Shearer  John  S    

Shorey  H.,  &Co 

Sibley  Geo.... 

Silverman,  Boulter  &  Co... 

Siraard  E.  G 

Simard  J    

Simpson  J.  Cradock,  &C0.21 
Simpson,  Hall,  Miller  &  Co 

Simpson  Mrs.  J 

Sims  A.  H.,&  Cj   

Singer  Mfg.  Co.,  The.    ... 

Singleton  Harry 

Skelly  John   

Skelton  Bros,  &   Co 

Slack  R 

Slattery  J. 

Sleeth  D.,  jun 

Sly  John   

Smardon  W.  F 

Smart  Charles  A  

Smith  Alex 

Smith  A.  E 

Smith  &  Co 

Smith  Charles  F    

Smith    Fi?chel&Co 

Smith  J.  L  

Smith    J.   L.,  &:    Sons 

Smith  Tohn  W 

Smith  R.  Wilson i 

Smith    Sir    Donald  A 1 

Smyth  Jos.  M 

Snow    W 

Snow  Wm 

Soeurs  de  Ste.  Croix 

Soly  J.J 

Soly  I.  N 

Sonne  Thos 

Southam  &   Carey 

Sparrow  &  Jacobs 

Spawn    Miss  J 

SpenceJ.C.,&    Sons 

St.   Amour  A.   C 

St.  Amour  J.  A.  C 

St.  Amour  J.  B.  C 

St  Andre  A 

St.  Arnaud    A.    ^I 

St.  Arnaud  G.  W 

St.  Cvr  Fr-,    

St.  G-'rnain  F    

St.   fames'  Club.  . . . 

St  James  Thco    

St.  Jenn  I 

St  Julien  J.  A 


St.  Patrick's  Academy.  ... 

Staccy  Ed 

Stanley   Dry  Plate  Co     .    . 

Staton  E.  D 

Stearns  S.  P 

Steden  B.  F 

Steel  James 

Stephenson  G   

Stephenson  W.  A 

Sterling  J.,  &  Co 

Stevenson,  Blackader  & 
Co 

Stevenson  J.  A.  W 

Stevenson  S.  C  

Stewart  A.  Bishop 

Stewart  J   

Stewart  James 

Stewart  James,  &  Co..   .. 

Stewart  S.  L 

Stewarts.  T 

Stinson  Chas.,  &Cj 

S  irlingj.  \V 

Stone  &  Wellington 

Stonegrave  A.  C 

Stroud  G.  F 

Stroud  W.  D.,  &  Sons.  ... 

Summerhayes  &  Walford.. 

Sun  Life  Assurance  Co .... 

Sun  Publishing  Co. ...... . 

Surprenaut   Z         

Surveyer  L.  J. A     

Sutherland  J.  W 

Sutton  Thomas 

Swan  Wm 

Sweeney  T.J 

Swift  Wm 

Symons  S.  J         

Syred  E.  Mrs 

Tabb   H 

laillon  L.  O 

Tardiflf  M 

Ta'^se.  Wood  &  Co  

Tate  W.  &  T.  S 

Tatley  W 

Taylor   A.    E  

Taylor  Brothers 

Taylor  &  Buchan 

Taylor  Captain  D 

Taylor,  Howe  &  Mclntyre. 

Taylor  J.   A 

Taylor  J  imcs  D   

Taylor    i  .    M 

Tector  Wm 

Tees  &  Co 

Tees,  Wilson  &  Co 

TelferW.  J.,  M.D 

Tellier  E.  H 

Tellier,  Rothwell  &Ca.... 

Terrault  P 

Terry  John  B 

Testier  F.  X 

Tessier  J.  A 

Tessier  M . ,  &  Co 

Tessier  N ...... 

Tester  Jas.  W.,  &  Co 

Tetrault  N.,  jun 

The  Beaver  ()\\  Co 

The  Canada  Sugar  Refin- 
ing Co 

The  Dominion  Transport 
Co 

The  Geo.  Bishop  Engrav- 
ing and  Printing  Co 

The  Johnston  Fluid  BeefCo. 

'i'he  Major  Manufacturing 
Co 

The  Montreal  Brewing  Co. 

The  Montreal  News  Co  .. 
i  he  Renovo  Co 

The  Shedden  Co.  (Limited) 

The  St.  Lawrence  Sugar 
Refining  Co 

The  Williams  Mfg.  Co 


Theo  Frere   

Theriault,  Victor 

Therien  T.  H 

Therrien  A 

Therrien  Z 

Thibaudeau  Brothers  &  Co 

Thibaudeau  J.,  &  Co   

Thibeault  Jos 

Thibodeau  &  Bourdon. .  .. 

Thivierge  Michel 

Thomas  C 

Thompson  G.  W 

Thompson  J .  W 

Thompson  W.  R 

Thomson  J 

Thomson  J.  A   

Thomson  J. ,  &  Co 

Thorpe  A 

Thouin  J.  F 

Thouin&  Debien. . . .  .   ... 

Thouin  L.   G 

Thouret,  Fitzgibbon  &  Co. 

Thurber  A 

Tigh  James,  &  Co 

Tiiton  M 

Tison  C 

Tombyll  R.  N 

Tomlinson  J 

TookeR.  J    

Torrance  D 

Tough  John 

Tougas  L 

Townsh'end   J.  E 

Tremblay  A 

Tremblay  J.  E 

Tremblay  T 

Tresidder  John  B .  . . .    

Trigon  Jo'ocph 

Trotter  Bros 

Trudeau  J .  M   

Trudel  A.  E   

Trudel  Bouthillier 

Trudel  Henry 

Trust  &  Loan  Co 

Turcot  1  sidore 

Turnbull  Robt 

Turner,  Rose  &  Co   

Turner,  St.  Pierre  &  Co.. . 

Turner  W   , . 

Tyler  B. ,  Sons  &  Co 

Tyler  R.,  jun 

Union  Bank  of  Canada. . . . 

Usherwood  J 

Vacuum  Oil  Co 

Vadboncoeur  L.  D 

Vaillancourt  B.,  &  Frere.  . 

Vaillancourt  G 

Valade  Telesphore 

Valiquette  &   Valiquette   . . 

ValleeC,  &  Frere 

Vallieres  O 

Valois  Jos.  M 

V.aIois  Dr.  M.  F.E 

Vanier  Emi'e 

Vanier  J    

Van'er    Jos   

Vanier  &  Lesage 

Vanier  P 

Vantier  L.  P 

Varey  E.  C 

Varner  H   

Vermette  L.,  M.D   

Varner  H . . 

Verner  Dr.  Ls 

Verret,  Stewart  &  Co 

Verronneau  J.  L  

Viau  &  Frere 

Victoria  Bottling  Co. ,  The 
Villeneuve  J.  O.,  &  Co.  . . , 

Villeneuve  L 

Vincent  Geo.  T 

Vincent  J.  B 

Vincent  J.  L 


Violletti  George 

Vipond  T.  S.,  &  Sjn 

Vosburgh  J.  B 

V-oyer  Benjamin 

Voyer  S.   J 

Waddell  Robert 

WaddellT.  H 

Walker  Bros 

Walker  D.  S 

Walker  Geo.  A 

Walker  1.   H 

Walker  j.  J 

Walker  James,   &    Co.... 

Walker   R 

Walker  Wm 

Walsh  Henry 

Walsh  R   

Wanless  John 

Ward,  Carter  &   Co 

Warden  &  Hick 

Warrington  J.  T.  &  F.  H. 

Warren  H 

Warren  Scale  Co.,  The... . 

Warren  W.  H  

Waters   Bros.  &  Co 

Watins  R.  L 

Watson  John 

Watson  John    C 

Watson  W 

Watt  Ale.x 

Webster  G 

WeirR.,  &Son 

Weir  Robert  S 

Weldon  Geo 

Welsh  D.  H 

Welsh  J   H.  M 

Welsh    &    Rough 

West  R.  T 

Whelan  John  P.,  &  Co 

Whinfiefd  W.A.,  &Co.... 

White  R.,&Co 

WhiteT 

White  W.  C 

White  W.  J 

Whitham  James,  &  Co. . . . 
\VhitneyJ.  E.  M..  &  Co  . 

Whyte  J    J.,M.  D 

Wightman  Sporting  Goods 

Co.,  The 

Wilder  H.  A.,  &  Co 

Wiley  A.  T.,&Co 

Wilkinson  &  Boyle 

William   John 

Williams  Mrs.  Miles 

Williamson  Jas 

Wilson  Alex 

Wilson  Chas.  Edward.... 

Wilson  F 

WilsonJ.    B 

Wilson  J.H.... 

Wilson  James,  jun 

Wilson  John 

Wilson  Thomas,  &  Co 

Windsor   Hotel 20 

Windsor  J.  W.... 

Wintle  Ernest  D  

Wiseman  James  L 

Wood  S:  Evans 

Wood  Hugh  W 

Wood  P.  W 

Wray  J.  C 

Wright  C.C 

Wright  James 

Wright  &  Son 

WylieMrs 

Yon  J.  G 

Young  Andrew 

Young  John 

Young  Men's  Christian  As. 

Young  W.  D 

Young  W.  H.  Dion 

Young  W.  de  L 


SUPPLEMENTARY  LIST   OF   SUBSCRIBERS 

TO 

LOVELL'S  HISTORIC  REPORT  OF  CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 


AW   L 

Acton  George 

Allan  Robert 

Anderson  J.  W 

Andre  Brother 

Archambault  Israel 

Archambault  &    Leveille.  . 

Archambault  Ovila 

Armour  W 

Armstrong  G.,  &  Co 

Arpin  Zephirin 

Ashto.i  W 

Aubin  Olivier 

Auger  Joseph 

Aumond  Mad 

Austin  Henry  W 

Babington  Ed.  W 

Bachmann  M 

Bailie  Johnston 

Ballanty ne  C.  C 

Barbeau  J.  A.  L....   

Barlow  John  R 

Barnjum  Helen  P 

Barrett  E 

Barsalou  D   

Barton  F.  R 

BeauC 

Beaucaire  Joseph 

Beauchamp  Das'id 

Beauchamp  William 

Beaudoin  P.  A . 

Beaudry  Louis 

Beauli;u  D.  A 

Beaupre  Dolinda 

Beaupre  Olivier 

Beaupre  Virginie 

Beau vai  >  A 

Beauvais  L.  V 

Beck  Wm.,&  Co 

Bedard  Eugene     

Beer  Luke 

Belair  Albert 

Belanger  Alex 

Belanger  E        

Belanger   Louis 

Bellemare  L 

Benard  Hildege 

Benoit  Elzear 

Benoit   P   

Berai  d  &  Brodeur 

Bergeron  J.  H 

Bernier  Madame 

Berry  M 

Berthelet   Emelien 

Berthelette   H 

Bertrand  Miss  Delima. . . , 

Berube  Lazare 

BerubeThos 

Beveridge  H.  R 

Bibaud  S  

Bills  Jas 

Bilodeau     B 

Birmingham  J   

Bishop  Captain 

Bishop  John 

Bissonnette  Ant 

Black  Mrs.   J 

Blain  Philias 

Blondin  Napoleon. 
Blumenthal  J.  H.,  &  Sons 

Bohrer  Wm 

Boismenu   F 

Boisseau  L.  H 

Boissy     A       

Bolduc  M.  T 

Bonin  L.  S 

Bonner  James . 

Boulet  J.  B     

Boult  Louis  H 

Bourdeau  Aug 

Bourdeau  Jos.  B 

Bourdon   Arthur 

Bourdon   Henri    


Bourdon  LP.    C 

Bourgie  H   ... 

Bourgeau,  Howard  &  Co.. 

Bourgeois  L.  P 

Bouthillier  Michel 

Bowes  &  McWilliams 

Boyd   Robert 

Brabant   Zephirin 

Bragg   H 

Brakenridge  J,  W 

BriggsC.   A 

Bronsdon  J .   B 

Bro»mhall  P   

Brown  G.  A.,  M.  D 

Brown  H.  H 

Brown  James   

Brunet  Mad.  Marie 

Brunet  Rev.  H     

Burns    M 

Burns  Mrs .  A 

Burroughs    Miss         

Bush  J 

Bush  Jos.  Walter 

Cable  Mrs.  A.  D 

Cadieu-x    L.  A   

Cairns  William 

Caldwell  Wm 

Campbell  D 

Campbell  C   

Campbell  J.  C 

Campbell  Mrs 

Campbell  W 

Canniff  John 

Caplan   H 

Caron  O   

Carroll  John . . . 

Carsley  Bros 

Carter  C.   B   

Carter  Mrs .  G   

Carver  C , 

Caven  W.  W 

Chafe  Mrs 

Chagnon  C.   P 

Chanteloup  E 

CharlesG 

Chapleau  E.  J 

Charpentier   Jos  

Charpenlier  T,,  jun 

Chartrand  Alphonse 

Chatrand   Antoine 

Chartrand  D 

Chntel   D 

Cherrier  A 

Chive  Th 

Cho'.ette    L.  E.  A . . . 

Christin  H   

Clare  W.  H   

Clark  D         

Clavette  Chs 

Cochrane  Peter 

Cocker   Thos 

Coderre   Louis  

Connolly  James 

Constantineau  G 

Conway  Mrs.  R 

Coogan  Richard 

CorneiUe  C.  C 

Cornu  F.,  M.  D . 

Costen  T.   W 

Courville  Mrs.  Alice  

Cousineau  L     

Cousineau  T.,  &  Cie 

Coutlee  &  Cie   

Coiitlee  J.  P 

Couiu  Louis 

Couture  Prof 

Couvent  Ste  Maguerite 

Convent   des  SS.  Noms  de 

Jes.iset  Marie 

Couvrette  &  Fils    

Couvrette  Miss  P.  F     .... 

Cox  Annie 

Cox    Edwin 


Crathern  John  C 

Creagh  Nliss 

Crighton  Daniel 

Currie  James 

Curr>'  Francis 

Cus'on  E.    N 

Cusson   Zotique 

Dagcnais  Jos 

Daley  John  J 

Dallas  Robert..    

Danziger  H 

Darling  &  Brady 

Darling  Wm.,  &  Co 

Davian  D 

David  L.    A 

David  F... 

Davidson  T 

Davison  W.   E 

Dawson    Benj 

Dawson  Sir  J.  W 

Day  John  J  

Daze  M 

DeanH.  J 

Decary     Arthur,     cor     St 
Denis  and  St  Catherine. 

Decary  Arthur 

DeChantal  Olivier 

Deganne  J.   B 

Delavigne  M.  A 

De  Lonmier  T.C.  &  R.  G. 

Delouin  N.  L 

Delorme  L.  N.,  M.D 

Delorme  Louis 

Delorine  Mrs.  V 

Delorme  O   

Demers    Alphonse 

Demers  P   

De  .\Iesle  R 

Denis  J.  A   

Denis  T. 

Depocas  A.  S 

Desautels  N 

Desforges   Jos 

Desjardins  Dr.  T.  H 

Desjardins   Rosario     

Deslauriirs  George 

Desormeau  J.  Z.,  &  Co. . . 

Desvoyaux  J.  N 

Desy  D.  J 

Devine  H.  B 

Dixon  W.  H.,  &  Co 

Dion  C.   H 

Dion  Sarah         

Dionne  A.  C 

Dionne  &  Co 

Dockrill  E  

D'Olier   Robt.   W 

Donaghy  Chs.  H 

Donaghy  John 

Donnelly  P 

Dore  Mdme 

Dorion  Mde.  Davila   .    ... 

Doucet  Ls .  A 

Douglas  Alex 

Dowling  James 

Doyle  Mrs.  P.  C.      

Drake  R         

Drapeau  6t  Champagne 

Driscoll   J 

Drolet  Benj 

Drolet  T   ...      

Drouin  P.  E 

Dube  Louis 

D.iBerger  A.  E 

DubordA.,  &Cie 

D.ibois  Captain 

Dubois  J.  O 

Ducharme  George   

Ducharme  Mad.  Jos 

Duchesne  Elie   

Dufour  E.  D 

Dufour  L.  N 

Duf resne  A 


Duhamel  J.  L 

Dumaine  C.  A 

Duncan  Mrs.  W.  T 

Dupre  L.   P       

Durkee  Prof  

Duquet  Dr.  E.E.,  Longue 

Pointe . . . 

Dussault    L.  H 

Dusseault  J 

Eaman  John   

Eaton  A.  J 

Edwards  John   

Egan  R      

Egger  John 

Elder   A 

Elie   Z 

KUiot  W.  H   

Elliott  Mrs.  A 

Elliott  R   

F.lsdon  Edgar 

Emblem  T.  C 

Ethier  J.   U 

Ethier  P 

Evans  &  McGregor 

Ewan  Alex 

Farand    C 

Faiiberl  Michel 

Faust    A 

Favreau  Avila 

Favreau   Ed 

Feely  J.  H 

Ferland  L . . . .      

Ferrier  James 

Figsby  Francis  A 

FiiiatraultT 

Fmdlay  G.  H   

Findlay  J 

FinkeUtein  T 

Fiset  L.  S 

Fisher  H    

Fisher  M.,  Sons  &  Co 

Florant  Mad.  A.  A 

Forbes  H.   E 

Ford  James,  jun 

Forest  Alphonse     

Forget  dit  Depatie  Frs.  X. 

Forrester  David 

Fort'er  C 

Fortin  Dame  Virginie. . .. 

Fortin  Joseph 

ForiinO.,  V.S 

Foster  Charles 

Foucreau    Napoleon 

Fournier  J 

Fournier  J .   B .  . .   

Franchere  L.  O 

Frappierjos 

Eraser  .\lexander 

French  Mrs    

Friedman  Nathan 

Froideveau  F.  F 

Fulton  Gilbert 

Fyfe  Mrs.  Chs  

(iadbois   t'ierre 

Gaden  Wm   

Gagnon  Albina 

Gagnon  H 

Gagnon  L 

Gagnon  R 

Galarnean  Mrs.  G 

Galarneau  Ovide 

Gales  T.W 

Gale— 

Gall  Miss  Janet 

Gallaher  Mrs.  Helen 

Gardiner  Thos 

Gardiner  Thos.  S 

Gardner  Alex.  W.,  M.D.. 

Gardner  M  iss 

Gariepy  H .,  &   Co ....... 

Gariepy  Joseph 

Gariepy     Ludger 

Gascoigne  Mrs 


128 


Subscribers  to  LovelVs  Census  of  Montreal. 


Gascon  J.  B 

Gauthier  Alexis 

Gauthier  T.  A 

Gauvreau  Geo 

Geddes  Chs.  G 

Gehret  E 

Geherty  J 

Gendreau  Dr 

Gendron  A 

Genereux  J.  O 

Genois  Eugenie 

Gervais   Dr , 

Gervais  Nap 

Gethings  Chas 

Giguere  Odilon 

Gilbert  Noel 

Gilday  Thomas 

Girouard  Alfred . 

Glackmeyer  C,  jun 

Glassford  Eros.  &.  Pollock . 

Gollifer  E.  J 

Goodrick  H 

Gordon  D 

Gordon  William 

Gore  Charles 

Gosselin  Z 

Goulet  Alex 

Goulet  L.  H 

Goyette  Mad.  Antoine 

Grace  M . ,  sen 

Granger  C 

Granger  G 

Grant  C. . .    

Grant  Mrs.  L 

Gravel  Mrs.  Jos 

Green  H.  A. 

Greenshields  Mrs 

Grenier  George . 

Griffin  A 

Giierin  F.  X ,    

Giiertin  Remi 

Guilbault  Julie 

Guilbault  O 

Guillet  Hubert 

Guillet  L.  A 

Gurd   D,  F.,  M.D 

Guthrie  David 

Haas  J.  G 

Hagar  Mrs 

Hall  M.  Grant 

Halley  C 

Hamel  Thomas 

Hammon   Mrs.  E 

Hanson  CD 

Hanson  Mrs.  E 

Harper  James 

Harris  A 

Harris S 

HarttWm 

Hastie  Wm 

Haviland  E.  C   

Hayes  L 

Hemond  J.  C . 

Henault  O.  L.,  &  Co 

Henault  Oscar 

Heney  E.  N.,  &  Co 

Heu«er  E :  . . . . 

Hewiit  William 

Hiam  Thos 

Hicks  M.,  a  Co 

Higgins  Mrs 

Higginson  Mrs 

Hilton  E.  A 

Hinton  J.  W 

Hodgson  Bros 

Holden  — 

Holland  JN 

Holloway  John 

Homier  J.  E 

Honan  Mrs 

Horen  John 

Horsnell  Mrs 

Houle  A 

Howard  E 

Howden,  Starke  i\  Co 

Howe  H.  Aspinwall     

Hubbard  Chs 

Hughes  Chs 

Hunter  James  C , 

Huot   Elzear 

Hurteau  Arthur 


I    Hyde  Alex . ,  &  Co 

I  Inglis  A 

I I  Jackson  James 

I    Jacotel  J.  L 

I  Jean  Joseph 

I I  Jeannotte  A 

II  Jette  L ' 

Jobin  Mad,  Odilon 

Johnson   [ohn  A 

Johnson  T 

Johnson  W.  C 

Joly  Paul 

Jones  Mrs 

Joseph  J .  O 

Joseph  Walter  I . 

Kearney  Miss 

Kellogg  &  Co 

Kelley  Fred.  W 

Kelly  Mrs    

Kemp  Mrs.  James 

Kennedy  William 

Kent  James 

Kerr  James 

Kerry,  Watson  €i  Cc 

Kilner  R.  S 

KingH.  M 

Kinloch  Mrs 

LaBadie  F.,  M.D 

L' Abbee  Joseph 

Labelle  J.  B 

Labelle  J.  O 

Labelle  Joseph 

Labelle  L.  P 

Laberge  Jos 

Labrecque  Alfred 

Labrecque  E 

Labre  que  J.  O.,  Cousineau 

S:Co 

Lacaille  Ch.s.,  &  Cie 

Lachapelle  F.  X 

Lacoste  &  Co 

Lacroix  Chs.  F 

Lafleur  Mad.  Pierre 

Lafortune  Mad.  T.,  &  Co. . 

Lafreniere  J.  O 

Lafreniere  Susanne 

Lafrician  N 

Lajoie  F.  G.  . .   

L'AUemand  Ed 

Lalonde  &  Girard 

Lalonde  Joseph 

Lalonde  N.  C.,  ct  Son. ... 

Lamarche  Joseph 

Lamarre  P.  M 

Lamb  Jwmes 

Lamb  McDuflf 

Lamb  Thos 

Lamothe  G . 

Lanctot  George 

Landreville  Joseph.  . . . 

Lane  Percy  F 

Langevin  Cleophas 

Langlois  Chs.,  &:  Co 

Langlois  Sylvestre 

Langlois  Wilfred 

Lapierre  A.  H 

Laplante  Jean 

Laplante   ^         

LaRamie  L.  H 

Larivee  Chas.  E 

Lariviere  M.  J.  C 

Larose  &  Paquin 

Latour  Dr.  A.  A 

Latour  O 

Laurier  J.  L 

Laurier  N 

Lanzon  A.  I 

Lauzon  Chs . 

I  avallee  S:  Lavallee  

Lavallee  Nazaire 

Lavers  William 

Lavigne  A ; 

Lavigne  Emery 

Laviolette  G 

Lavoie  O    

Lawless  W.  C 

Lawrence  Ant 

Lawrence  J.  W 

Leather  Robert 

LeBlanc  A 

Leblanc  Joseph : 


LebuisA i 

Lecavalier  &Cie i 

Leclair  J.  H .    i 

Leclerc  Jos i 

Lecomte  H i 

Lecours  Joseph i 

L'  r  cuyer  Dr i 

Leddy    P i 

Lefebvre  Michel,  &  Cie 2 

Legault  O i 

Leger  Jules i 

Leger  O i 

Leitch  P.  J I 

Lemieux  E i 

Lennen   R i 

Leroux  F.X i 

Lesiege  Mrs.  Dieudonne. . .    i 

Lesser  Mona i 

Le  Tourcau  Rev.  I.  N. .  .  .   1 
LeTourneux  C     i 


Masse  J.   Bte i 

Mattinson  James i 

Mathurin  Joseph i 

Matthews  G.    H i 

Mazurette  A.  P i 

Mazurette  L.   Nap i 

Meakins  Thos i 

Meighen  R         i 

Melan^on   Jos i 

Meldrum   R i 

Meldrum  Wm i 

Meioche    B i 

Mercier  Jos i 

Merrill  M^rs i 

Meunier  Louis i 

Meui  ier  T.  L i 

Michon  Louis i 

Miller  D i 

Miller  F.  C i 

Millette   Napoleon 1 


I :  Levesque  Paul  C 1'  Milloy  James i 

ij  Limoges   Olivier li  Mills  A i 

ij  Li  zee  O il  Mill  ward  J.  E i 

I)  Lockerby  W.  W z\  Minogue   James i 

Logie  R I  j  Mock  Charles r 

l.oiseau  U   il  Moir  John   A ,.  . . .  i 


Loiselle  Miss 

Loiselle  Wm 2 

Lomas  Mrs.  H.  S i 

Lorge&Co i 

1  ulham  George 1 

Lupien  F.  P i 

Lyall  Peter i 


Moisan  Philippe 1 

Molson  James 1 

Molson    Job  n 1 

Monette  Louis i 

Mongenais,  Boivin  SiCo..  i 

Montbriant   L.  R i 

Montgomei-y  John. 


Lynch  Mrs.  Geo i  j  Montpetit  Joseph i 


Lyons  Mrs.  McA 1 

Macdonaldde  B.,  &  Co..  .    i 

Macdonell  C.  A 1 

Macfarlane  J.  Duncan i 

ISIackay  Alex i 

Mackay  Lachian i 

MacVicar  D.  H 2 

McAfee  George i 


Montpetit  Marie. 

Moore  Alex.  B.    J i 

Moore  W.  W         i 

Mortau  Artt i 

Moreau  Mrs i 

Morin    Joseph i 

Morin  ]\Ide, 1 

Morin  Thog.  . 


iNIcAndrew  M.   J 1    Morrice  D.,  Sons  &  Co.. .  10 

McBrieii   Mrs ilMorrier    N i 

McCaffrey  W li  Morrisey  T,  L 1 

McCaughan  J i|  Morrison  J. i 

McCool  F 1 1  Morriscn  W.  A i 

INIcCutcheon  Mrs il  Morrow    John i 

McDiarmid  J.,  &  Co 1    Mount  Dr i 

McDougallJ.  S i|  MuUin   Daniel r 

McFarlane  D ij  Munderloh  is:  Co i 

IMcGeever  Mrs    .      i  [  Murphy  Alex.  McA i 

McGinty  Mrs.  John i    NaudAlex. i 


McGlaughlin 

McGoun  George i 

McGowan  Dr i 

McGown  J.  F i 

McGregor  C.   E i 

McGuirk    Mrs i 

Mcintosh   Miss i 

McTntosh  Mrs i 

Mcintosh    Wm i 


Nel?on   Mrs.  D.  R. 

Nightingale  ,S i 

Noble    john^ i 

Noel    O I 

Nolan  Mrs.  M.  F i 

Normandin  H i 

Norris   J '. i 

North  British  and  Mercan- 
tile Ins.  C() 


McKercherJ ■  ijNuckleT i 

McLaurin  Mrs.    Alex.  i    O'Connor  J.  T i 

McLean  Alex i    O'Connor  M i 

McMillai.  D i|  O'Keane  J  .., i 

McNaiighton  A.  M 1 1  O' 1  oghlin  Martin i 

McNeil  J.  W I'OdellChas i 

McOueen  James i    Ogilvie  Mrs i 

McRobie  J.  E i    Olscamps  L.  C i 


Madley  H.    A 

Madore  David.    ..  1 

Mailhiot  J.  B.,  &  Fils.  ...  1 

Maillet  Jos i 

Major  E.  J i 

Major  W.B i 

Mallard  F 1 

Mantha  J.  B.,  &  Cie i 


01  sen  Mr 

Orkney  Miss      i 

Ouimet  Leandre. , i 

Ow  ens  Job  n  B i 

Paddon    H i 

Page  C I 

Painchaud  E.  A i 

Palmer    A.    E    1 


Marcil  J.  N i|  Palmer  J.,  &   Son 2 

Marien  P.,  M.    D 1    Paquetle   M i 

Marlatt  S;  Armstrong 2     Faquin   Cyrille i 

Marquette  Mrs i!  Paquin  Mrs i 

Marrotte  Samuel    il  Pardellian  I.  B  ,jun i 

Marsan  Mde t    Parker  S.  H i 


Martin  E 1 

Martin  F i 

ISIartin  &  Rivet i 

Man  in  Thos   1 

Martiulhos i 

Martin  W.    G i 

Martinbeau  Narcisse i 


Parkin  C.   W.... i 

Patterson  Wm.,jun. 

Pauze  J.  Hte 

Payette   A   

Payette  Louis 

Payette  Philias 

Payment  E 


Subscribers  to  LovelVs  Census  of  Montreal. 


129 


Payment  L.  L 

Pearce  Miss  F.  L 

Pellerin  J.  I  

Pellelier  &   Brosseau.  . . . 

Pelletier  Jos 

Pelletier  P.  .  ,    

Pelletier  P 

Perrault  Alphonse 

Perrault  H 

Perreault  Sophie 

PerrinD 

Petitclair  Joseph 

Peverley  C 

Pewsley    P 

Phebn  M.  H     

Phelps  Geo.  F 

Philibert  L   E 

Phillips  F .., 

Piche  E.  U 

Piche  Ferd 

Picken  E 

Picken  Mrs.  H.  B 

Pinsonneault  D.  D 

Pilon  Z 

Pitre  J.  A 

Plamondon   H.  A 

PlanteP.  E 

PlourdeG.    H 

Poirier  H 

PolitoT 

Porter  H 

Porlugais    Francis 

Poulette  Napoleon 

Poupart  Alphonse 

Prevost  Armand 

Prevost   Hector 

Price  John 

Pringle  G.  H 

Pringle  Mrs 

Pringle  Thomas 

Proud  Mrs.  W.  W       ... 
Prudhomme  A.,  &Freres, 

Prudhomme  Mde.  E 

Quevillon  Joseph 

Qu inn  James 

Quintal  N.,  &  Fils.. 

Racine  Alphonse,    &  Cie 

Rappei  M 

Rastoul  F.  X 

Reed  Thomas 

Reichling  Chas 

Reid  H.   D 

Reinhardt  Mnfg   Co 

Reinhold  R , 

Rembe  Rev.  H 

Renaud  C 

Renaud  Isaac 

Renaud  J.    W 

Rennie  Samuel 

Rhynas  John 

Ricard  A.  G.  A 

Riddle  W 


Riepert  C 

Riepert  Herman  W 

Riopel  &  Bourdon 

Riopelle  Jos.  Aime 

Kiichot  Narcisse,  fils 

Ritchot  Odilon 

Ritt.ir  J.  A 

Rivard  L.  I 

Roberge  Chs 

Roberge  &  Shepherd 

Robert  C 

Robert  Jos.,  cl  Fils 

Roberts  Miss  Alice  May. . 

Ri  bertson  Duncan 

Robertson  W.  W 

Robertson  Wm 

Robillard  C.,aCo   

Roby  J.  Alph 

Rodrique  J 

RoUand  A.  H 

Rolio  John    

Ross  Mrs.  W.  R 

Rouillard  J.  B 

Rourke  W 

Rousseau  Arthur 

Roussin  C 

Roussin  Miss  L.  E 

Rowell  Mrs   

Rowell  S.  P 

Roy    Hypohte 

Roy  G.   E  

Roy  J.  A.,  M.D 

Royer  Antoine 

Ruffin  Chs 

Rutenberg  H 

Rutherford  Wm.,  (51  Sons. 

Salt  Mrs.  H.  T....^ 

Salle  d' Asile  de  St.  Vincent 

de  Paul 

Salloway  R.  G 

Samuel  William 

Sandilands  Andrew 

Scarff  Mrs 

Schetagne  H.,N.P 

Schneider  Joseph 

Schuyte  Christophe 

Scott  Wm   

Seekings  George 

Semple  J.  H   

Shannon  C.  M.  S 

Sharpies  Peter 

Shea  M 

Shea  James 

Shipton  F 

Sigouin  Alex 

Simon  S 

Simonson  P 

Simpson  D   

Sincennes         McNaughton 

Line  limited 

Singer  A 

Sister  St.  Alphonse 


Skeith  John 

Sm.all  H.  H 

Smallwood  Henry 

Smart  J 

Smith  James 

Smith  Jas.,  Balmoral  hotel 

Smith   Mrs.  Mary 

Smith  W.  A 

Smith  W.  A 

Sobey  F 

Sommerville  William 

Sorgius  &  Kieffer 

Spendlove  Dr 

Spindle  Thos 

Springle  John  A.,  M.D. . . . 

St  Amour  F.  X 

St  Cyr  A 

St  George  Jos 

St  Jean  F.  X 

St  Jean  Freres 

St  Jean  Henri 

St  Jean  Louis 

St  Joseph  Asylum 

St  I  ouis  Rev.  Sister 

Ste  Marie  L.  P 

St  Onge  A 

St  Onge  Olivier 

St  Pierre  Miss  O.  ..    

St  Quintin  Jos 

Stancliffe  Mrs.    F 

Standard  Card  &  Paper  Co. 

Stata  J.  W 

Steel  &  Campbell 

Steel  James 

Steel  Jas.,  1826 Notre  Dame 

Stenton  Mrs.  H.  W 

Stevens  F.  S 

Stevenson  Col 

Stevenson  J.  Ale.\ 

Strachan  James 

Surprenant  Gedeon 

Swain  W.  B  

Tagueloun  E 

Tasker  J 

Taylor  J.  &H 

Taylor  Wm.  T 

Terrien  Made 

I'essier  F.  X 

Tetreault  F.  X.... 

The  Lang  Mnfg.  Co 

The  Standard  Shirt  Co 

Theoret  Geo.  Arthur 

Theriaiilt  Victor 

Therien  Rev.  J.  A 

Therrien  Avila 

Thibaudeau  Onesime   

Thibeault  Z 

Thompson  John 

Thurnburn  H   

Tigue  Symon  

Timbury  P 

Towle  &  Michaud 


Tremblay  J.  B 

Tremblay  William 

Trepanier  Ferdinand 

Trestler  R 

Trudeau  A 

Trudel  Marc 

Truteau  A!f .  C 

Tucker  John  W.,  B.A 

Tucker  Mrs 

Turcot  Jos.  U 

Turgeon  B.  M.  O 

Turner  Mrs.  R   

Turner   W.  J.  N 

Upton  F 

Urquhart  Alex 

Vaillancourt  J .  A 

Valiquet  Ph 

Valois   Rev.  A.   L 

Van  Allen  Mrs.  L.  A 

Vanier  Jos 

Vanier  J   Bte 

Vanloo  G 

Varin  E 

Vasseur  T.  A 

Victoria      Rifles     Armory 

Association 

Villeneuve  Fred  .  E 

Vincent  Stanislas 

Vinette  Ovide 

Vipond  J 

Vipond  J.  J.,  &  Co 

Volkert  &  Schnaufer 

Walklate  Mrs 

Wand  C   

Wand  Chs.  F 

Warburton  John 

Ward   Mrs.  H 

Warner  Neil 

Watson  J.  O 

Watson  &  Pelton 

Weir  J.  &  R 

WeHs  J 

Wermenlinger  J 

White  R 

White  W 

WilksMrs.  A.  W 

Wilson  F 

Wilson  Geo.  A 

Wilson  Mrs  C.J 

Winfindale  A.  H 

Withers  W.  G 

Woods  Mrs.  J.  B 

Woodward   E 

WrayJ.C 

VArightE 

Wright  H.  B   

Wright  J.  W 

Wriaht  P 

Wulflf  &  Co 

Wynde    Thomas 

Young  G.  H 2 

Young  George i 


THE  CANADIAN  PUBLISHING  COMPANY, 

LIMITED. 

CAPITAL  $200,000 20,000  SHARES  OP  $100  EACH. 

Head  Quarters  in  Montreal. 

Object  :  To  guarantee  funds  towards  cost  of  publication  of  Lovell's  Gazetteer  and 
History  of  Canada,  in  Eleven  Volumes,  with  Eight  Provincial  Maps  and  a  Map  of  the 
Dominion  of  Canada* 

Funds  to  be  placed  in  the  hands  of  a  Committee  of  Five,  appointed  by  the  Stockholders. 
John  Lotell,  to  he  Manager  and  Publisher. 

So  soon  as  $150,000  are  subscribed,  a  call  of  five  per  cent,  will  be  made,  to  secure  a 
Canvassing  Fund,  Whenever  $150,000  are  subscribed  for  Volumes,  for  Lines,  and  in  procuring 
Illustration  Contrihutors,  a  meeting  of  the  Shareholders  will  be  called  to  decide  on  future 
action. 

Applicants  for  Stock  and  further  particulars  are  respectfully  requested  to  appl)^  to 

JOHN  LOVELL,  Publisher. 

Montreal,  March,  1891. 


LOVELL'S  GAZETTEER  AND  HISTORY    OF  CANADA. 

To  be  commenced  as  soon  as  the  subscriptions  cover  the  cost  of  publication. 


The  true  history  of  this  magnificent  country  is  yet  to  be  written  ;  that  is,  of  the 
places  in  it.  A  correct  and  a  truly  National  History  would  place  Canada  in  a 
foremost  rank.  It  would  record  the  wonderful  progress  of  this  broad  Dominion.  It 
would  chronicle  every  leading  feature,  and  especially  the  wealth  which  the  magnificent 
Allan  Line  of  Steamships,  and  now  of  other  Lines  of  Steamships  are  bringing  to  this 
country.  It  would  show  how  the  Grand  Trunk  Railway  and  the  Canadian  Pacific 
Railway  are  opening  up  our  enormous  Canada  and  its  billions  of  acres,  too  rich 
to  be  allowed  to  remain  much  longer  unknown. 

In  connection  with  this  great  undertaking,  of  the  character  and  extent  of  which 
the  Canadian  public  have  been  already  sufficiently  informed  through  my  Prospectus 
and  The  Press,  the  following  letter,  addressed  to  me,  will  afford  some  idea  of  the 
manner  in  which  the  jiroject  has  impressed  the  mind  of  an  intelligent  and 
disinterested  American  gentlemen,  residing  in  Plattsburgh,  N.  Y. 

Dear  Sir, — I  take  pleasure  in  acknowledging  the  receipt  of  your  esteemed  favor  of  Sept.  6th, 
with  your  revised  Prosjiectus  and  Sample  Backs  of  the  great  historical  work  which  you  have  projected. 
I  find  it  difficult  to  speak,  write  or  think  about  this  undertaking  without  enthusiasm.  Such  an  attempt, 
to  gather  in  the  threads  of  unwritten  history  from  such  a  domain  as  the  entire  Dominion  of  Canada, 
stands  without  a  parallel,  certainly  in  the  New  World.  It  seems  to  me  that  the  carrying  out  of  your 
plan  will  add  a  most  valuable  characteristic  to  Canadian  history — supplying,  in  its  contributions  from 
real  life,  what  the  breathing  living  organism  is  to  the  skeleton. 

Large  as  the  task  is,  which  you  have  undertaken,  I  believe  you  will  see  its  accomplishment.     I 

cannot  think  that  business  people,  and  the  brainy  people  of  Canada,  will  allow  you  to  fail  of  carrying 

out  a  plan  so  vital  to  the  interests  of  every  parish.     It  is  a  work  which  delay  renders  more  and  more 

difficult  of  accomplishment,  as  old  people  pass  away.  To-day  their  recollection  is  clear,  but  tomorrow 

they  may  be  gone,  and  the  light  they  only  could  supply  goes  out  with  them.     Regretting  that  I  can  do 

so  little  beyond  wishing  you  God  speed,  I  remain,  yours  most  sincerely, 

GEO.  F.  BIXBY. 

Local  records  in  the  work  will  be  thoroughly  revised  by  recognized  masters  of 
the  subject,  before  being  finally  presented  to  the  public.  In  every  case,  the  Editor's 
debt  to  previous  writers,  to  unpublished  manuscripts  and  to  viva  voce  suggestions  will 
be  definitely  acknowledged,  in  order  that  students,  so  desiring,  may  draw  instruction 
from  the  same  sources. 

The  origines  of  places  treated  with  special  fulness,  especially  when  the  founders 
and  pioneers  are  men  of  moral  and  intellectual  vigor,  they  impress  their  characters  on 
their  work,  and  the  preservation  of  their  memories  must  have  an  inspiring  effect  on 
those  who  come  after  them.  Their  association  with  the  great  and  good  of  a  past  day 
has  had  a  salutary  influence  on  several  of  our  Canadian  cities,  and  on  none  of  them 
more  perceptibly  than  on  Montreal,  the  story  of  whose  birth  and  early  years  is  almost 
without  parallel  in  the  annals  of  civilization. 

Although  my  first  attempt  failed  for  want  of  pecuniary  support,  I  have  resolved  to 
make  another  trial.  This  time  by  a  Joint  Stock  Company  with  a  capital  of  $200,000, 
in  shares  of  $100  each.  After  $150,000  are  subscribed  for,  a  call  of  five  per  cent, 
will  be  made  to  raise  a  fund,  to  be  applied  to  a  thorough  canvass  of  each  Province  in 
the  Dominion  for  subscribers  for  copies.  Should  the  result  amount  to  $150,000,  the 
matter  will  at  once  be  made  known  to  the  Stockholders,  and  their  decision  to  put  the 
preparation  of  the  Eleven  volumes  into  my  hands  by  the  appointment  of  the  Editor- 


132 


LoveWs  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal 


in-Chief,  the  Assistant  Editor,  the  Editor  of  Statistics,  of  Eight  Superintending 
Revising-Editors,  one  for  each  Province,  and  One  Hundred  Province  Editors  will  be 
considered  final.  By  this  means  the  Eleven  volumes  could  be  .completed  and 
published  within  two  years  from  date  of  commencing.  Should  the  Subscription  Can- 
vassers fail  in  their  mission,  the  work  will  again  be  abandoned,  with  a  loss  to  the 
Shareholders  of  five  per  cent,  paid  in  on  each  share;  but,  should  the  canvass  prove 
favorable,  I  should  have  the  privilege  of  re-purchasing  subscribed  shares,  by  allowing 
eight  per  cent,  from  time  of  payment. 

The  following  is  a  fair  sample  of  how  every  place,  having  a  name,  in  the  Dominion, 
would  be  inserted  in  Lovell's  Gazetteer  and  History  of  Canada  : 


PROVINCE  OF  QUEBEC. 


THREE  RIVERS,  founded  in  1634,  is  the 
third  oldest  city  in  this  province.  It  is  the  capital 
of  the  district  of  Three  Rivers  and  of  the  counties 
of  St.  Maurice,  Nicolet,  Champlain  and  Maski- 
nonge.  It  is  at  the  confluence  of  the  St.  Law- 
rence and  St.  Maurice  Rivers. 

\_Hereafier  a  history  will  be  Turitien  of  this  city  from 
ike  landing  oj  the  first  white  man  to  time  of  publication 
^Loveli's  Gazetteer  and  History  of  Canada, /?-oz'zV/t'rf  the 
subscription  list  covers  cost  of  publication. "[ 

Three  Rivers  is  distant  from  Montreal  86  miles, 
from  Quebec  86,  from  Batiscan  21,  Sorel  45  miles. 
Pop.  10,604*— 5159  /,  5445  w,  10,046  c,  554  i>, 

A:  jnvs — 1/,  3  m. 

Three  Rivers  has  3  avenues,  3  lanes,  77  streets,  4  squares. 
1515  houses — 458  hrick,  58  stone,  999  wooden. 

5  Churches— \  Anglican,  built  in  1G52,  of  stone.  First 
Protestant  incumbent,  rev.  Leger  Jean  Bte.  Noel  Veys- 
sierej';  present  incumbent,  rev.  J.  H.  Jenkins,  M.A., 
rector.     Congregation  200. 


1  Catholic  cathedral  church,  built  in  1858,  of  stone.  First 
bishop,  the  right  reverend  monseigneur  1  homas  Cooke  ; 
present  bishop,  the  right  rev.  monseigneur  Louis  Franqois 
Lafleche ;  rev.  Louis  S.  Rheault,  chanoine,  procureur ; 
rev.  F.   X.  Cloutier,  cure  d'office.     Congregation  6000. 

1  Catholic  parish  church,  built  in  1676,  of  stone.  First 
priest,  rev.  B.  N.  Mailloux;  present  priest,  rev.  chanoine 
Napoleon  Caron.     Congregation  4000. 

1  Kirk  of  Scotland,  built  in  1845,  of  stone.  First  minister, 
rev.  James  Thom  ;  present  minister,  rev.  George  R.  Max- 
well.    Congregation  250. 

1  Methodist  church,  built  in  1831,  of  stone.  First 
preacher,  rev.  Wm.  E.  Schuctone;  present  pastor,  rev. 
Richard  Eason.     Congregation  100. 

Providence  convent,  built  in  1863,  of  stone.  First  lady 
superioress,  rev.  sister  Marie  de  la  Charite  ;  present  lady 
superioress,  rev.  sister  Marie  Hypolite.     11  nuns. 

1  Ursuline  convent,  built  in  1697,  of  stone.  First  lady 
superioress,  rev.  mere  Marie  Drouet  de  Jesus  ;  present  lady 
superioress,  rev.  mere  Marie  de  la  Nativite.  66  nuns,  20 
novices. 

2  telegraph  offices,  the  Canadian  Pacific  Railway  Co. 2, 
and  the  Great  North  Western  Telegraph  Company  of 
Canada'-.  1  Bell  telephone". 


Professions,  Mercantile  and  other  Callings,  Trades,  etc 

53  clerical  profession — 49  Catholic,  4  Protestant. 

31  /^.^«//r<j/"eM/0A/—l  judge,  20  .advocates,  9  notaries,  1 
district  magistrate. 

and 


It    medical  profession — 9    physicians,    1   chemist 
druggist,   1  dentist. 

78  mercantile  callings-^'^—Z  booksellers^,  17  dry  goods, 
retail^s,  1  dry  goods,  wholesale''*,  2  fancy  goods'*,  2  fish  deal- 
ers', 2  furniture  dealers-*,  5  general  stores",  35  grocers, 
retail'"*,  2  grocers,  wholesale^",  5  hardware,  retaiP'*,  1  hard- 
ware, wholesale^,  3  stationersiJ. 

95  other  callings-^'^—1  agents!-,  1  artist^,  2  billiard 
rooms",  9  boarding  houses-',  7  commission  merchants's,  11 
contractors27,  23  caiters^^,  2  firewood  dealers",  8  hotels'-', 
3  insurance  agents",  3  laud  surveyors^,  3  lumber  dealersis, 
3  printing  offices — 2  issue  newspapers,  1  semi-weekly",  1 
semi  weekly^,  1  job",  6  restaurantsi-*,  1  roller  skating  rink*, 
1  undertaker''. 


%  factories'^'^* — 1  bo.x-"',  1  card'-,  1  chair^-t,  1  furniture, 9 
1  lath-!!,  1  marble". 

f)  foundries'^ — 2  iron^^,  1  railway  car  wheels'-",  2stovei'' 

14  manufactories-^  —  \  broom  handles",  2  cigari",  1  con- 
fectioneryS,  1  coffin^^,  1  furs  and  skins*',  ]  glovel".  1  hoop- 
skirts-'',  1  silver  platingi'"',  1  snowshoe^,  1  spool-",  1  tobog- 
ganif,  1  trunk",  1  wood  shovels''l. 

5  wz//j3i3 — 1  carding",  1  grist",  1  planing-*,  2  saw-". 

183  trades*^-— 9  bakers2l,  7  barbersi',  11  blacksmiths*", 
1  bookbinder*,  25  boot  and  shoe  makersi*",  22  butchers'**,  2 
bricklayers",  3  cabinetmakers',  10  carpenters'-",  4  confec- 
tioners'', 1  dye-house",  2  engineers",  3  hatters'-^'^,  5  jew- 
ellers**, 4  joiners",  6  machinists*",  6  masons",  14  milliners 
and  dressmakers'-",  7  painters*^,  2  photographers'*,  6  plas- 
terers*', 6  saddlers**,  11  tailors-'*",  8  tinsmiths*-**,  6  tobacco- 
nists*2,  2  upholsterers-'". 


In  the  matter  of  the  Prospectus  of  my  projected  Gazetteer  and  History  of 
Canada,  The  Press  throughout  the  Dominion  were  unanimous  in  putting  my  object 
fully  and  earnestly  before  their  readers,  for  which  I  again  thank  them  most  cordially. 

Editors  favorable  to  my  new  attempt  will  please  put  this  important  matter  before 
their  readers.  Prospectus,  rates  of  subscription,  etc.,  will  be  found  on  the  Cover  of 
this  Historic  Report  of  Census  of  Montreal. 

Subscriptions  for  Stock  and  for  copies  of  the  work  will  be  thankfully  received  by 


>3  and  25  St.  Nicholas  street, 
Montreal,  Jan.  31,  1891. 


JOHN  LOY El.L,  Fu/?/is/ier. 


"■yfemales,  m  males,  c  Catholics,  />  Protestants.     Jews  to  have  distinct  enumeration. 

t  1  he  supet  ior  figures  denote  the  number  of  persons  as  inmates  or  those  of  hands  employed  in  factories,  mills,  etc. 

t  French  Huguenot.  Name  and  year  will  be  satisfactorily  accounted  for  when  the  history  of  Three  River;  is  written. 


MUNICIPALITIES  ADJOINING  MONTREAL. 


TOWN  OF  ST  HENRY, 


Incorporated  in  1876  as  a  Town,  adjoining  the  City  limits  of  Montreal.  It  was  formed  b}'  the 
amalgamation  of  the  Villages  of  Tannc-ry  West  and  Coteau  St  Augustin.  The  Town  of  St  Henry 
is  situated  in  the  Seigniory  of  Montreal,  County  of  Hochelaga  and  District  of  Montreal.  The 
J^achine  Canal  passes  on  the  .south  side,  and  signal  stations  of  the  Grand  Trunk  Railway  are 
situated  here  at  the  junctions  where  the  roads  branch  off  east  and  west,  and  to  Montreal  and 
Lachine.  The  Grand  Trunk  Railway  Co.,  with  the  aid  of  the  Council  of  the  Town,  has  erected 
a  splendid  station  at  the  curve,  near  the  Notre  Dame  Street  bridge.  The  Municipality  of  S 
Henry  is  governed  by  a  Mayor  and  Corporation,  and  a  separate  permanent  Fire  and  Police  force 
is  maintained.  The  Town  contains  a  Roman  Catholic  College  and  Convent,  Church  and  Presby- 
tery, and  several  important  industries,  amongst  others  two  extensive  tanneries,  boot  and  shoe 
fiactory,  brick  yards,  the  C.  W.  Williams  Manufacturing  Company,  a  Cotton  Manufacturing 
Company.  It  has  an  Abattoir  and  Stock  Yard  Company,  Town  Hall,  and  a  Fire  and  Police 
Station.  Buildings  are  being  prosecuted  briskly,  and  the  Town  bids  fair  to  rise  into  import- 
ance, having  Fire  and  Police  System  of  Alarm  Telegraph.  It  is  lighted  by  Gas  and  Oil  Lamps. 
Distance  from  Bonaventure  Station  2^  miles  ;  from  Lachine  6  miles. 

Population: — 5995    females;  5719  males;  5626  Catholic  females;    5324  Catholic  males; 
369  Protestant  females  ;  395  Protestant  males.     Total  11,714. 

The  Town  of  St  Heni-y  has  1983  hou.ses:— 912  brick  ;   3  dashed  ;  3  stone  ;  1065  wooden. 


ENUMERATION  OF  PROFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,  TRADES,  Etc. 


Clerical  Profession :  /' 

6  Catholic  clergymen 2 

1  Protestant  clergyman 1 

Legal  Profession  : 

3  advocates 3 

1  notary 1 

Medical  Profession  : 

7  physicians 7 

Other  Professions: 

2  accountants 2 

2  artists 2 

9  agents 9 

3  agents  insurance 3 

1  bank  director 1 

12  bookkeepers 12 

40 

1 

4 

13 

16 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 

1 


40  clerks 

1  civil  engineer 

4  collectors  

13  commercial  travellers. 
16  contractors  

1  inspector    

2  journalists 

1  professor 

1  receiving  clerk 

1  revenue  officer 

2  secretaries 

1  stenographer 

1  teacher  

1  telegraph  operator 

1  typewriter 


Dealers  : 

1  crockery  dealer 

1  fruit  dealer 

11  general  dealers  

4  grain  and  hay  dealers 


Factories :  f 

1  boot  and  shoe  factory 4 

1  cotton  factory 318 

1  leather  manufacturer 

9  manufacturers . 13 

1  organ  pipe  factory 

1  sewing  machine  factory 2 

1  wire  manufactory 

Mills  : 

1  iron  pipe  mill ♦. 

1  sash  and  planing  mill 

Mercantile  Callings  : 

7  boot  and  shoe  shops  4 

1  cutlery 4 

6  dry  goods  merchants 8 

48  grocers  retail 19 


4  hardware  shops. 

1  ice  office 

6  merchant  tailors 

3  tea  merchants  

1  wine  merchant 

8  wood  and  coal  dealers . 

Different  Callings: 

1  a'->attoir 

6  baggagemen 

1  bank  

1  billiard  and  pool  room. 

2  boarding  houses 

3  brakemen , , 

3  bridge  keepers 

2  captains 

1  cashiar 

2  checkers 

1  chief  of  police  

6  condui'tors 

t  councillors 

10  drivers 


19 
177 
39 
33 
2 
144 
48 

96 
16 


133 


Different  Callings — Continued.  f     m 

1  excise  officer 1 

1  farmer  1 

39  foremen 39 

14  gardeners 14 

6  gate  keepers 6 

1  Grand  Ti  unk  Railway  depot 2 

1  groom 1 

23  hotels 18      10 

1  livery  stable 2 

3  lockmen 3 

3  managers  3 

13  milkmen 13 

1  pedlar 1 

1  pilot 1 

1  police  and  fire  department 8 

5  police^r.en 5 

1  post  office  4 

76  private  residences 76 

2  restaurants        2 

1  road  committee 150 

4  sailors. ...   4 

1  salesman 1 

1  shipper   1 

1  stevedore 1 

11  storemen 11 

7  switchmen  7 

1  timekeeper 1 

76  unoccupied  houses 

1  waiter 1 

10  watchmen 10 

1  water  works  department 3 

47  widows 47 

Trades : 

1  axe  maker 1 

22  bakers 22 

4  barbers,  master 2       6 

9  barbers 9 

1  beer  bottler 3 

6  blacksmith  shops 16 

57  blacksmiths  . .    57 

5  boilermakers 5 

1  box  mak  er 1 

3  brass  finishers 3 

19  bricklayers 19 

1  broom  maker 1 

1  builder 1 

21  butcher  shops 5      28 

82  butchfrs 82 

15  cabinetmakers 16 

95  carpenters 93 

12  carriage  makers  12 

3  carters,  master .    3 

130  carters     "l30 


3  cigar  makers. . . . 

7  compositors 

3  confectioners. . . . 

8  coopers 

13  curriers 

4  dressmakers  .♦.. 
3  electricians 


/    m 


21  engineers 21 

5    "" 
17 

2 


1 

7 
8 
1 

2 

i 

114 

675 
1 
2 

49 

33 

1 


file  makers 

finishers  17 

firemen 2 

goldsmiths 2 

grinder 1 

hatters 7 

heaters  8 

iron  pipe  maker 1 

japanners 2 

jeweller  1 

joiners....   114 

laborers 675 


lead  pipe  maker, 
leather  cutters. . . 

machinists 

masons 

milliner 

millers. 


1 

2 

49 

33 

3 

2 

12  millwrights 12 

20  moulders 20 

26  nailers 26 

1  organ  builder  1 

1  organ  pipemaker 1 

29  painteis        29 

1  pattern  maker 1 

1  paver 1 

1  photo  artist  1 

1  picture  framer 1 

16  plasterers 16 

6    " 


pl'imbers. 

polishers 

rollers , 

roofer 

saddlers  

saw  makers... 

sawyer  

scale  maker. .. 
shoemakers... 
silversmith   . . 

stainers     

steamfitters. . . 
stonecutters. . 
stone  polisher, 
sugar  refiner., 
tack  maker. . . 

tailors 

tanners 

tinsmiths 

tobacconists . . 

traders 

trunk  makers. 

turners 

undertakers ... 
upholsterer. . . 

varnisher 

watchmakers. 

weavers 

wheelwrights , 
wire  maker. . . 


2 

1 

7 

2 

1 

1 
82 

1 

2 

2 

5 

1 

1 

1 

9 
17 
12 

25 
35 


NATIONALITIES. 


5249  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females. 
4929  Catholic  Fr.  Cai  adian  males. 
15  Catholic  English  females. 
11  Cath'^lic  English  males. 
44  Catholic  English  females  b  in  C. 
41  Catholic  English  males  in  C. 
153  Protestant  English  females. 
171  Protestant  English  males. 
153  Protestant  English  females  b  in  C. 
144  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C. 
103  Catholic  Irish  females. 
90  Catholic  Irish  males. 
106  Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
114  Catholic  Irish  males  b  in  C. 
10  Protestant  Irish  females. 
9  Protes-tant  Irish  males. 
4  Protestant  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
8  Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C. 
3  Catholic  Scotch  females. 
3  Catholic  Scotch  males. 
27  Catholic  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
26  Catholic  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 
51  Protestant  Scotch  females. 
44  Protestant  Scotch  males. 


30  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
32  Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 
2  Catholic  American  females. 

1  Catliolic  American  male. 

2  Catholic  American  females  bin  C. 
14  Protestant  American  females. 

14  Protestant  American  males. 

10  Protestant  American  females  b  iuC. 

3  Protestant  American  males  b  in  C. 
19  Catliolic  French  females. 

26  Catholic  French  males. 
5  Catholic  French  females, b  in  C. 
2  Catholic  French  males  b  in  0. 

4  Protestant  French  females. 

2  Protestant  French  males. 
1  Catholic  Belgian  male. 

1  Catholic  Italian  male. 

9  Catholic  German  females  b  in  C. 

3  Catholic  German  males  b  in_C. 

5  Protestant  German  females. 
9  Piotestant  German  males. 

4  Protestant  German  females  b  in  C. 
7  Protestant  German  males  b  in  C. 

1  Catholic  Norwegian  female.    Total  11,714.. 


Town  of  St  Henry. 


135 


CATHOLIC  CHURCH. 


There  is  one  Catholic  Church  in  St  Henry.  '   Rev.  Father  p.  Lapiene  ;  present  priest  Rav.  Fathe. 
January    1891.  I    ^'- R-  C.  D<^carie  ;  5  assistant  priests;  SCatholic  Fr 

St  Henri  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1868.     First  priest 


Canadian  male  employees.     Notre  Dame  St. 


CONVENT. 


There  is  one  Convent  in  St  Henry.  January, 
1891.  ^ 

St  Henry  Convent,  conducted  by  the  Sisters  of  St 
Anne;  built  of  brick  ;  for  the  education  of  children. 
It  is  supported  by  the  Catholic  B;)ard  of  School 
Commissioiers.      First  Lady  Superioress    Reverend 


Si.^ter  Marie  Herman ;  present  i^ady  Superioress 
Reverend  Sister  M.  Prudentienne ;  2.5  sisters  ;  827 
Catholic  Kr.  Canadian  female  pupils;  10  Catholic 
Irish  females  pupils  ;  1  Catholic  .Scotch  female  pupil ; 
5CatholicFr.  Canadian  female  employe -"s  ;  1  Catholic 
Fr.  Canadian  m  lie  employee.     G5  St  Pierre  St. 


CATHOLIC  ACADEMY. 


There   is   one    Catholic   Academy    in    St  ] 
Henry.     January,  1891.  j 

St   Henry  Academy,  built    of  brick,    in  1871.    It  is 
supported  by  the  Catholic  Board  of  School  Commis-   I 


sioners.  First  principal  Brother  Elphimair  ;  present 
principal  Bro.  Cautian ;  764  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
male  pupils  ;  11  Catholic  Irish  male  pupils  ;  1  Catholic 
male  employee.    3  St  Pierre  st. 


CATHOLIC  ASYLUM. 


There  is  one  Catholic  Asylum  in  St  Henry. 
January,  1891. 

Asile  St  Henri,  built  of  brick  in  1885,  by  the  curate 
and  citizens,  for  the  education  of  young  children  and 
orphans.    It  is  supported  by   public  charity.      First 


Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister  51.  V.  Seguin 
(St  Louis) ;  present  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister 
M.  B.  Dub6  ;  8  sisters  ;  3  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  400 
Catholic  male  pupils ;  23  orphans  ;  4  Catholic  Fr . 
Canadian  female  employees.    St  Pierres  t . 


PEOTESTANT  CHURCH. 


^.There  is    one  Protestant  Church    in    St 
Henry.     January,  1891. 
Ebenezer  Methodist  Church,  {built  of  stone  in   1880. 


First  minister  Rev.  Hugh  Johnston,  D.D.  ;  present 
minister  Rev.  William  Harris  ;  200  congregation. 
Cor  Metcalfe  av  and  St  Antoine  St. 


PROTESTANT  SCHOOL. 


There  is    one    Protest.\.nt    School   in  St 
Henry.     January,  1891. 

Prince  Albert  ScAi^o/,  built  of  brick  ;   founded  inl881. 
f'rincipal  W.  Gamble.     It  is  supp  jrted  by  the  Protest- 


ant Board  of  School  Commissioners ;  12  Catholic 
female  pupils  ;  7  Catholic  male  pupils;  78  Pro^^estant 
female  pupils  ;  88  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  2  Protest- 
ant fem.ale  emoloyees  ;  1  Protestant  male  employee. 
3574  Notre  Dame  St. 


SUBSCRIBE  LIS  TO 

Armstrong  Walter 

Bissonnette  C.  A  

Brodie  William  

Caron  &  Fr6re 

Charlebois  A 

Charretier  Leon 

Chicoiue  Frferes 


LOVELL'S  HISTORIC^REPORT  OF  CENS  US  OF  MONTREAL. 
TOWN  OF  ST  HENRY. 


Corporation .30 

Dagpnais  Ferd 1 

DavidO  ...  1 

Decary  Rev.  R 1 

Guay  Eugfene  1 

Henrichon  M 1 


1  Labrtiche  Wilbrod    1 


Lafleur  CWment  1 

Laliberte  J.  A.  1 

Lanctot  Dr 1 

Larante  Pierre 1 

Lemieux  L 1 

Lenoir  Dr .  Joseph ......  1 

Longti  n  Francis  1 


Normandin  G  1 

Papineau  A 1 

Papineau  Joseph  1 

Philippe  Rev.  Brother...    1 

Sauv6   Alfred  1 

Seuecal  L.  M 1 

Thibeault  Anthime 1 


LOVELL'S  GAZETTEEE  AND  HISTOKY  OF  CANADA. 


Extract  from  a  letter  of  The  Eight  Honorable  Sib  John  A.  Macdonald,  K.C.B.,  D.C.L.,  P.M.,  etc. 

I  have  looked  through  the  Specimen  pages  of  your  proposed  Gazetteer  and  History.  If  carried  out,  in 
manner  indicated  by  those  pages,  it  will  be  a  work  of  the  greatest  value  to  the  whole  Dominion.  It  ought  to  be 
patronized  largely  by  Canadians.    Please  put  me  down  for  a  set. 

Extract  of  a  letter  from  His  Lordship  Bishop  Lorrain,   Vicar  Apostolic  of  Pontiac. 
Please  find  enclosed  ray  order  for  a  complete  set  of  your  Gazetteer  and  History  of  Canada.    You  are  80  years 
of  age  !  This  is  a  pretty  good  old  age  for  a  man  who  purposes  to  undertake  such  an  immense  work  as  the  publi- 
cation of  "  The  Gazetteer."    May  the  Almighty  God  keep  you  to  commence  and  finish  such  a  useful  work. 

Extract  from  a  letter  of  3,  M.  LeMoine,  Esq.,  the  Historian  of  Quebec. 
You  have  my  warmest  praise  for  the  completion  of  the  literary  venture  outlined  in  your  Prospectus.  None 
but  a  veteran  like  you  could  dare  conceive  such  a  comprehensive  project ;  none  but  an  indefatigable  worker 
could  expect  to  compass  such  a  task.  If  i  can  be  of  any  service  to  any  of  your  co-adjutors  in  gathering  and 
sifting  informatio)!  anent  old  Quebec,  please  command  my  services.  I  can  recommend  you,  from  past  expe- 
rience, as  an  earnest  and  successful  toiler  in  Canadian  annals.  I  am  pleased  to  find  that  years  have  not  damped 
your  ardor  and  that  the  glow  of  youth  is  still  yours. 

Extractfrom  a  letter  r;/'GE0RGE  Stewart,  Jun.,  Esq.,  Author  of  "  Canada  under  the  Administration  of  the  Earl 
of  Dufferin,"  Editor  of  Stewart' s  Magazine,  etc. 
I  have  the  Prospectus  of  the  Gazetteer  and  History  which  you  intend  publishing.    The  great  enterprise  will 
have  my  best  support.    Such  a  work  is  needed,  and  1  know  no  man  in  Canada  better  equipped  to  publish  and 
direct  such  an  undertaking  than  yourself.     1  wish  you  all  success. 

Extractfrom  a  letter  of  Sydney  R.  Bellingham,  Esq.,  formerly  a  resident  of  Montreal,  noto  residing  at  Castle 

Bellingluim  in  Ireland. 
I  have  the  Prospectus  of  your  elaborate  National  Canadian  work.    1  herewith  return  a  signed  order  for  a 
complete  set.    The  work  merits  encouragement. 

Extract  from  a  letter  of  a  Canadian  Gentleman,  »ow  residing  in  New  York. 

I  have  your  letter  and  Prospectus.  I  glory  in  your  decision.  Put  me  down  for  two  sets,  and  for  $1500  in  case 
your  subscription  list  does  not  cover  cost  of  publication.    The  work  must  be  of  great  value  to  the  Dominion. 

Extract  from  a  tetter  of  a  Gentleman  residing  in  Ottawa. 
1  am  rejoiced  to  see  that  your  wonted  fires  are  again  blazing  up  in  the  Prospectus  of  the  great  and  compre- 
hensive work  it  foreshadows. 


A  Very  Great  Enterprise. 

To  the  Editor  of  The  Gazette. 

Sir,— As  an  old  resident  of  Montreal  who  takes  a  lively  interest  in  its  progress  and  in  that  of  my  fellow- 
citizens,  I  wonld  beg  respectfully  to  draw  the  attention  of  the  public  to  what  1  term  a  gigantic  enterprise,  which 
is  now  being  carried  out  by  one  of  the  worthiest  and  most  respected  men  in  town— I  refer  to  the  veteran 
publisher,  Mr.  John  Lovell,  and  his  projected  Gazetteer  and  Hi.story  of  Canada.  The  work  is  an  immense  one, 
particularly  for  a  gentleman  of  Mr.  Lovell' s  years,  and  that  he  should  have  gone  to  work  upon  it  demonstrates 
the  enterprising  pluck  of  which  he  is  possessed.  The  work,  when  completed,  will  be  a  monument  to  his  perse- 
verance and  his  energy  in  struggling  with  ditticulties,  which  to  many  younger  men  would  be  altogether  insur- 
mountable. The  enterprise  is  one  in  which  every  citizen  of  Montreal  should  take  an  interest.  The  Gazetteer 
and  History  will  be  invaluable  to  our  busitess  men,  and  I  trust  all  who  can  do  so  will  become  subscribers,  at 
OHce,  so  as  to  make  the  project  an  assured  success  from  the  commencement. 

Yours  truly,  W.  D.  STROUD. 


To  the  Editor  of  The  Gazette. 

Sir,— In  your  issue  of  yesterday  appears  a  very  kind  letter  from  W.  D,  Stroud,  Esquire,  in  favor  of  my 
project.  To  this  estimable  citizen,  I  beg  to  tender  my  most  sincere  thanks,  not  only  for  the  letter  but  for  the 
kind  way  in  which  he  subscribed  for  nine  volumes  of  my  projected  Gazetteer  and  History  of  Canada.  His 
wish  to  see  such  a  work  issued  did  not  end  here.  After  signing  his  name,  he  said  :  "  Mr.  Lovell,  in  case  your 
subscription  list  does  not  come  up  to  your  expectation,  put  me  down  for  five  additional  sets  to  help  your  great 
enterprise."  This  magnificent  otter  is  worthy  of  all  praise.  Every  good  man  will  glory  in  such  a  citizen.  It 
has  my  heartfelt  thanks.  It  is  a  noble  contribution  towards  the  issue  of  one  of  the  greatest  works  ever 
attempted  in  this  wonderful  and  prosperous  country. 

To  Mr.  Wji.  Drysdale,  publisher,  and  to  other  gentlemen,  I  also  beg  to  offer  my  thanks  for  their  volun- 
tary subscriptio.s  and  for  having  put  my  projected  Gazetteer  and  History  prominently  forward  through  the 
Press,  and  by  their  strong  and  forcible  advocacy  of  the  true  value  of  the  work. 

For  thirtj'-five  years  the  thought  of  being  of  use  to  my  country,  by  publisliing  a  true  History  of  every  place 
in  it,  has  cheeriiigly  urged  me  on.    While  health  and  strength  are  mine  I  will  persevere  in  my  effort. 

Yours  obediently, 

JOHN  LOVELL,  Publisher. 


CITY  OF  ST  CUNEGONDE. 


Incorporated  in  1876,  as  a  city,  adjoining  the  City  limits  of  Montreal,  District  of  Montreal.  This 
Municipality  is  governed  by  a  Mayor  and  Corporation.  A  permanent  Fire  and  Police  force  is 
maintained  ;  it  is  lighted  with  Incandescent  Electric  light,  and  possesses  first-class  Water  Works. 
The  Corporation  purchased  the  old  St  Jade's  Church,  which  they  have  converted  into  a  hand- 
some Town  Hall  with  commodious  Offices  and  Court  Room,  Fire  Station  and  a  Large  Hall,  for 
public  meetings,  as  well  as  a  private  residence  for  the  Chief  of  Police.  The  Jacques  Cartier 
Bank  has  also  opened  a  branch  in  the  building,  with  Mr.  G.  N.  Ducharme  as  manager-  The 
Post  Office  has  been  lately  transferred  into  the  Hall.  The  City  contains  two  Churches: 
one  Catholic  and  one  Protestant ;  two  Convents,  one  under  the  St  Ann's  Sisters  and  one 
under  the  control  of  the  School  Commissioners  ;  an  Asylum  under  the  supervision  of  the  Grey 
Nuns ;  one  College  ;  and  two  Schools — one  Catholic  and  one  Protestant.  It  possesses  some 
extensive  industries,  the  most  important  of  which  are  the  Montreal  Rolling  Mills ;  the  Mona 
Saw  Mills  ;  Davidson's  Stamping  Works;  Luttrell's  Cracker  Factory;  Findlay's  Foundry'; 
Henault  Ice  House  ;  Robert  Mitchell's  Brass  Foundry  ;  Leroux's  Ice  House ;  T.  Prefontaine, 
Lumber  Merchant;  Aquin  &  Itzwere's  Door  and  Sash  Factory  ;  Wm.  Rutherford  &  Son,  Sash 
and  Door  Factory  ;  Dominion  Wadding  Co-  ;  McCaskill  Varnish  Factory  ;  Singer  Manufactur- 
ing Co.,  Craig  &  Sons'  Electric  Works.  There  is  Telegraph  and  Telephone  communication 
between  the  Municipal  Office  and  the  Water  Works. 

Population: — 4104  females;  4055  males;  3572  Catholic  females;  3517  Catholic  males; 
531  Protestant  females;  534  Protestant  males ;  1  Jewess  ;  4  Jews.     Total  8159. 

St  Cunegonde  has  1277  houses  : — 1192  brick ;   12  stone;  73  wooden- 


ENUMERATION  OF  PROFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,  TRADES,  etc. 


Clerical  Profession : 

4  Catholic  clergymen  . . , 
1  Protestant  clergyman 

Legal  Profession  : 

3  advocates 

3  notaries 


Medical  Profession : 
2  physicians .... 
2  druggists  


"  Other  Professions  : 

1  agent  and  collector... 

5  agents 

1  auditor 

18  bookkeeparg 

67  clerks  

5  collectors 

6  commercial  travellers 
28  contractors 

1  journalist 

3  professors 

:.        1  sculptor 

f  Bank  : 

1  bank 


6 
25 
1 
3 
1 


Dealers  : 

4  fruit  dealers 4 

•  3  grain  dealers  

;        2  wood  and  coal  dealers 

*  Mercantile  Callings: 

i       5  boots  and  shoes  1 

1         2  clothiers 2 

3  coal  and  wood 

,        5  dry  goods 1 

2  furniture  stores  

1  fancy  goods 

27  grocery  stores  19 

2  hardware 

2  ice  offices  and  2  ice  houses 

2  lumbermen 1 

1  provision  store 1 

2  tea  stores  1 


Different  Callings  : 

1  boarding  house  

2  brakeraen . 

1  brass  inspector 

2  bridgemen 

11  candy  shops 

77  carters  77 

1  checker 1 

2  civil  employees 2 

3  conductors  3 

1  cook 1 

1  custom  officer  1 

1  dispensary  

1  electric  light  company 

2  engine  drivers  2 

14  foremen 14 

1  gardener  1 

1  gateman  1 

23  hotels IS 

1  lockman 1 

1  lumberyard 

4  managers 4 

9  merchants 9 

1  navigator  1 

2  night  watchmen  2 

1  paper  carrier 1 

1  pedlar 1 

1  police  station 1 

67  private  residences 67 

1  restaurant 1 

1  sailor 1 

1  shipper 1 

11  storemen 11 


1  superintendent 

2  telegraph  operators . 
1  time  keeper  

50  unoccupied  houses. . 

4  watchmen 

27  widows 


Factories : 

1  cracker  and  confectionery  factory 8 

2  door  and  sash  factories 

1  tinware  and  stamping  works 150 

1  varnish  factory 

1  wadding  factory 4 


37 
80 
50 
3 
46 


f     m 


Foundry : 

1  stove  foundry 

1  brass  foundry '•  •  •      1^ 

Mills  : 

1  rolling  mill 1'' 

3  saw  and  planing  mills •  ■  • 

Trades  : 

1  artificial  stone  makor 1 

18  baker  shops J8 

13  barbers  . .   

2  beer  bottlers 

I  beltniaker 

3-1  blacksmiths — 

4  boiler  makers  

8  brass  finishers 

1  brass  moulder 

14  bricklayers  14 

3  butcher  shops 3 

60  butchers ; 47 

.11  cabinetmakers 11 

86  carpenters S5 

II  carriageniakers 11 

11  compositors  10 

3  confectioneries 9 

8  confectioners 8 

2  coopers 2 

1  coppersmith •  ■  ■  •  1 

4  curriers 4 

1  cutter 1 

1  decorator 1 

11  dr.-ssmak  rs 5 

7  drivers, 7 

4  elecuicians 4 

20  engineei  s 20 

1  farmer 1 

1  tile  maker 1 

6  finishers C 

3  firi  men 8 


25 
189 


457 
153 


r 

2  locksmiths 2 

1  lithographer 1 

1  leather  cutter ,      i 

2  laundries 11 

I  lather 1 

9  millwrights 9 

9  milkmen 9 

46  machinists 46 

12  masons i...  12 

1  merchant  tailor 1 

1  marble  polisher i 

1  millinery 1 

21  moulders 21 

1  music  teacher i 

36  nailers 36 

1  organ  builder 1 

4  packers 4 

27  painters 27 

1  paint  maker 1 

1  paper  stainer ] 

6  pattern  makers 6 

2  photographers .  i 

II  plasterers 11 

1  plater 1 

11  plumbers 11 

11  policemen   li 

7 

1 

1 

6 


1  founder. 

2  furriers. 
1  gilder  . . 
1  grinder. 
9  hatters 


11  heaters H 

".[..'.'....'.  I 

1 

66 

329 


1  harnessmaker 

1  jeweller        

1  jewellery  case  maker. 

66  Joiners 

329  laborers 


polishers. 
1  rope  maker      .     . 
1  roofer   ...  —   ... 

7  saddlers 

3  safa  makers 

1  saw  filer 

1  saw  maker 

2  ship  carpenters. . 
2  shirt  makers 

32  shoemakers 

2  silver  platers 

1  spinner 

7  st"am  fitters 

6  stone  cutters. . . . 
1  tanner 

16  tailors . . 

16  tinsmiths  

37  traders 

3  trunk  makers. . . . 

1  tub  maker 

1  undertaker 

5  upholsterers 

1  varnish  maker. . . 


NATIONALITIES 


3063 
3000 


14 

19 

26 

36 

392 

386 

84 

96 

156 

124 

112 

104 

36 

33 

28 

30 

9 

16 

8 

13 
55 
61 
35 
39 


Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females. 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  males. 
Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  females. 
Protestant  Fr.  Canadian  males. 
Catholic  English  females. 
Catholic  English  males. 
Catholic  English  females  b  in  C. 
Catholic  English  males  b  in  C. 
Proiestant  English  females. 
Protestant  English  males. 
Protestant  h.nglish  females  b  in  C. 
Protestant  English  males  b  in  C. 
Catholic  Irish  females. 
Catholic  Irish  males. 
Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
Catliolic  Irish  males  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Irish  females. 
Protestant  Irish  males. 
Prott-stiint  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C. 
Catholic  Scotch  females. 
Catholic  Scotch  males. 
Catholic  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
Catholic  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Scotch  females. 
Protestant  Scotch  males. 
Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  0. 
Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 


3  Protestant  Newfoundland  females. 
5  Protestant  Newfoundland  males. 

4  Protestant  Newfoundland  females  b  in  C. 
3  Protestant  Newfoundland  males  b  iu  C. 

2  Catholic  Australian  males. 
9  Catholic  American  females. 

3  Catholic  American  males. 

12  Catholic  American  females  b  in  C. 
18  Protestant  American  females. 

18  Protestant  American  males. 

7  '  rote  taut  American  females  b  in  C. 

2  Protestant  American  males  b  in  C. 
1  Catholic  Italia*  female. 

3  Catholic  Italian  males. 

8  Catholic  German  females. 

4  Catholic  German  males. 

1  Catholic  German  female  b  in  C. 

2  Catliolic  German  males  b  in  C. 
16  Protestant  German  females. 

13  Protestant  German  males. 

2  Protestant  German  females  b  in  C 
4  Protestant  German  males  b  in  C. 
2  Protestant  Norwegian  females. 

2  Protestant  Norwegian  males. 

1  Protestant  Norwegian  male  b  in  C. 

3  Catholic  Danish  females  b  in  C. 
1  Protestant  Danish  male  b  in  C. 


CATHOLIC  CHURCH. 


15 


There  is  one  Catholic  Church  in  St  Citne- 
gonde.    Jan  ttav}',  1891. 
St   Cunegonde,   built  of  stone  in    1880.    First  and 


present  priest  Kev  Alphonse  Seguin,  curate  ;  3  afisist- 
ata  priests  ;  2  Catholic  Fr, Canadian  female  employees; 
2  Catholic  Fr,  Canadian  male  employees.  Cor  Vlnot 
and  St  James  sts. 


City  of  St  Cunec/onde. 


139 


CATHOLIC  CHAPELS. 


^  There  are  tliree  Catholic   Chapels   in    St 
Cimejronde.     January,  1891- 

ChaptUe  d'Asi/e  St  Cumgondt-,  built  of  stone  in 
1889  ;  served  by  ihe  Rev.  Vicars  of  St  Ciinegonde  ;  23 
congregation.    124  Duvernay  St. 


Our  Lady  of  -tt  Anne  Chapel,  built  of  brick  in  187S. 
First  and  present  priest  Rev.  Alphonse  Seguin  :  13 
congregation.      708  Albert  st. 

St  AinVs  Chapel,  built  of  stone  in  1887.  First  and 
present  i.riest  Rev.  Alphonse  Seguin  :  1  assistant 
priest.    1466St  Antoine  St. 


CO:^  VENTS. 


There  are  three  Coxvexts  in  St  Cunegonde. 

January,  1891. 

Grey  Suns  CoJjyc"/,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  in  18S9, 
by  the  Grey  Xuns,  for  orphans.  It  is  maintained  by 
the  Citizens  Couiniittee.  First  and  present  Laiiy 
Superioress  Reverend  Sister  .Mallepart  :  7  sisters  ;  4t; 
Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  pupils  ;  242  Catholic  Fr. 
Canadian  male  pupils;  7  Catholic  Irish  male  pupils  ; 
1  Protestant  English  male  pupil  ;  7  Catholic  female 
employees  ;  1  Catholic  male  employee.    124  Duvernay 


Pt-nsinnnat  St<-  Anyele,  built  of  stone,  in  1887  :  founded 
m  18(<7.  by  the  Sisters  of  Ste  Anne.  First  and  present 
Lady  Superiore-s  Reverend  Sister  Marie  Paciticiue  ;  20 
sisters;  150  Catholic  Fr,  Canadian  female  pupils;  2 
Protestant  English  female  pupils  ;  38  Catholic  Irish 
female  pupils.    406  St  Antoine  st. 

SI  Cunerionde  CoHre»/,  built  of  brick  in  1S78;  founded 
by  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Order  of  St  Anne,  for 
the  education  of  young  giris.  It  is  supported  by  the 
sisterhood.  First  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister 
Marie  Pacitique  ;  present  Lady  Superioress  Reverend 
Sister  Mary  Alphonse  de  Ligouri  ;  11  nuns;  1  Catho- 
lic female  employee.    708  Albert  st. 


CATHOLIC  ACADEMIES. 


There  are    tliiee    Catholic  Academies    in 
St  Cunegonde.     January,  1S91. 

St  Cunegonde  Academy,  built  of  brick  in  1384.  First 
principal  J.  P.  Vebert;  present  principal  Rev.  Brother 
iloderatus  Joseph.  It  is  supported  by  the  Catholic 
Board  of  School  Commissioners  :  6  brothers  ;  .5  pi-ofes- 
sors  ;  600  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  1  Catholic  male  em- 
ployee.   48  Vinet  st. 

St  Cunegonde  Academy,  built  of  brick  in  1878 ; 
founded  by  the  Reverend  Sisters  of  .St  Anne,  in  1878, 
as  a  private  academy,  and  also  as  parish  school  for 
girls.    It  is    maintained   by    the  Catholic   Board  of 


School  Commissioners.  First  Lady  Superioress  Rev 
erend  Si>ter  :Marie  ^acitique  ;  present  Lady  Superioress 
Reverend  Sister  Mary  Alphonse  de  Ligouri ;  11  nuns  ; 
498  Catholic  female  pup=ls;  2  Protestant  female 
pupils.  1  Catholic  female  employee  ;  1  Catholic  male 
employee,    708  Albert  st. 

French  and  English  .4ea'/e?H;/,  built  of  brick  ;  founded 
in  1880  by  Miss  G.  Boucher.  First  and  present  princi- 
pal Miss  G.  Boucher  ;  self  supporting  ;  60  Catholic 
female  pupils ;  33  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  1  Catholic 
feniale  employee  ;  1  Catholic  male  employee.  2301 
Notre  Dame  st. 


CATHOLIC  ASYLUMS. 


There  are   two    Catholic    Asylums  in   St 
Cunegonde.     January,  1891. 

Asile  Ste  Cunegonde,  built  of  stone  ;  founded  by  the 
Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey  Xunnery,  in  I'fSQ.  as  a 
mixedschool  for  young  children.  It  is  supported  by  a 
Committee  of  Ladies  and  Gent'emen.  First  and; 
present  Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister  Mallepart; 
3  nuns  ;  200  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  2.57  Catholic  male 
pupils  ;  1  Protestant  male  pupil.     124  Duvernay  st. 


Maison  de  Charife  Ste  Cunegonde,  built  of  stone ; 
founded  by  the  Reverend  Ladies  of  the  Grey  Nunnery, 
in  1889,  as  an  asylum  for  young  children.  It  is 
supported  by  a  Committee  of  Ladit-s  and  Gentlemen. 
First  and  present  Lady  Sup'^rioress  Reverend  Sister 
Mallepart ;  6  nuns ;  5  Catholic  female  inmates  ;  3 
Catholic  male  inmates  ;  7  Catholic  female  employees  ■ 
1  Catholic  male  employee.    124  Duvernay  st. 


PROTESTANT  CHURCH. 


Tliere  is  one  Axglicax  Church  in  St  Cune- 
gonde.    January,  1891- 


I  St  Jude's,  built  of  stone  in  1878.  First  and  present 
I  minister  Rev.  J.  H.  Dixon,  rector  ;  loOlt'congregatiou  ; 
I    1  Protestant  male  employee.  Cor  Cours  j1  and  Vinet  sts 


PROTESTANT  SCHOOL. 


There    is   one  Pkotestaxt    ScdooL    ia    St 
Cuneg  mde.     January,  1891. 
Stanley   School,  built  of  brick  in  1370.    Principal 


C  A.  Myers.  It  is  supported  by  the  Protestant  Board 
of  School  Commissioners  :  5  Catholic  male  pupils ; 
3')  Protestant  female  pupils:  42  Protestant  male 
pupils  ;  2  Protestant  female  employees.    131  Vinet  st. 


SUBSCRIBERS  TO  LOVELL'S  HISTORIC  REPORT  OF  CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 

CITY  OF  ST  CUNEGONDE. 


Academic  Ste.  Cunegonde.  il 

Asile  Ste.  Cunegonde   ....  i] 

Bissonnette  P.  E i 

Bourcier  J.  B i 

Campeau  Henri,  M.D  ....  i 

Campeau  S   .    i 

Chadillon  F.  X i 

Cinq-Mars  HA   i 

Cite  de  Ste.  Cunegonde...  8 

College  Ste.  Cunegonde...  i 

Corran  Henry  i 

Couillard  L 1 1 

Cypihot  T.,  M.D  i! 


Davidson  Thos i 

Desjardins  Ls     i 

Desjardins  Paul i 

Dominion  Wadding  Co. .. .   i 

Dore  Jos.  H         I 

DoucetF.  X    ij 

Diinberry  Jas i 

Elliot  Henry i 

Fabieu  C.  P i 

Fauteux  Hercule i 

Findlay  John,  &  Son i 

Fortin  Louis i 

Gougeon  J.  A i| 


Greer  G.    A. i| 

GrenierJ.  E i 

Itzweire  Louis i 

Juneau  Joseph    i 

Labreche  Ovila i 

Lamontagne  Louis i 

Laniel  H i 

Lapierre  F.  X i 

LaurinL.,  &  Cie i 

Lauzon  R i 

Luttrell  Joseph  i 

Marchand  E i 

Mathieu  L i 


Mona  Saw  Mills i 

Moiigeau  L i 

Nadeau  P.  O i 

Pensionnat  Ste.  Angele. . . .  i 

Perras    E . . . .' x 

Poirier  Joseph    2 

Porlier  Chas.  F i 

Prefonfaine  T i 

Rivet  J    O        I 

Seguin  Rev.  A i 

Soulliere  E i 

Vary  Isaie i 

Wiseman  H i 


ST  LOUIS  DE  MILE  END. 


Aq  incorporated  Village  near  the  east  end  of  Mount  Royal,  Parish  of  L'Enfant  Jesus,  Seigniory 
of  Montreal,  County  of  Hochelaga.  This  Village  was  formerly  united  with  Coteau  St  Louis 
and  Cote  Visitation  in  one  municipality  ;  but  in  1878  it  was  incorporated  as  a  separate  Munici- 
pality with  a  Mayor  and  seven  Councillors.  Before  the  year  1800  the  site  on  which  the  Village 
stands  was  a  forest,  and  mostly  belonged  to  Pierre  D.  Belair.  An  Englishman,  named  Mount- 
pleasant,  purchased  it  from  the  former  owner,  and  experimented  in  orchard  culture  with  a  large 
stock  of  fruit  trees  imported  from  England.  His  attempt  was  unsuccessful,  and  the  land  passed 
into  the  Whitehall  and  Knapp  families.  A  few  years  later  John  and  Jacob  Wurtele  purchased  a 
large  portion  of  it,  and  in  1816  it  was  subdivided  between  Wurtele,  Fortier,  John  Spalding, 
Richard  Smith,  and  others.  Still  later  Stanley  Bagg  purchased  a  tract  of  about  forty  acres,  on 
a  portion  of  which  the  Provincial  Exhibition  buildings  are  now  erected.  In  1805  a  clearance 
was  made  on  the  west  side  of  St  Lawrence  road  to  the  brow  of  the  Mountain,  northward  from 
where  the  Hotel  Dieu  Convent  and  Hospital  now  stands,  to  the  present  Mount  Royal  avenue. 
The  clearance  was  turned  into  pasture  land  and  a  race  course.  The  course  was  then  the  only 
one  in  either  Lower  or  Upper  Canada.  Robert  Lovell  and  family,  in  1820  and  1821,  occupied 
what  was  then  known  as  the  Wurtele  property,  now  almost  the  centre  of  this  prosperous  and 
progressive  village,  then  known  as  the  Mile  End.  On  the  outskirts  are  several  farms,  among 
which  may  be  noted  that  of  John  Spalding,  whose  father  was  one  of  the  first  pioneers  in  this 
district.  All  this  immense  tract  of  land  had  originally  belonged  to  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice 
and  to  the  Ladies  of  the  Hotel  Dien.  A  Catholic  Church  was  built  in  1857,  in  connection  with 
which  are  the  Convent  of  the  Sisters  of  Providence,  and  an  extensive  Institution  for  Deaf  Mutes 
(males),  which  is  under  the  control  of  the  Clercs  de  St  Viateur.  Attached  to  this  Institution 
is  a  manufactory  where  various  trades  are  taught  to  the  afflicted  inmates.  The  Canadian 
Pacific  Railway  runs  through  the  village,  and  near  the  station  is  a  large  Kerosene  Oil  Refinery. 
Mail  daily.     Distance  from   Montreal  Parish   Church,   1   mile. 

Population  :— 1723  females;  1726  .males;  1660  Catholic  females;  1659  Catholic  males; 
63  Protestant  females  ;  67  Protestant  males-     Total  3449. 

It  has  1037  houses  :— 343  brick;  8  dashed;    15  stone  ;   671  wooden. 


ENUMERATION  OF  PROFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,  TRADES,  etc. 


Clerical  Profession  : 

2  Catholic  clergymen 
Legal  Profession  : 

1  notary 

Medical  Profession  : 

2  physicians 

1  dentist 

1  veterinary  surgeon . 

Other  Professions: 

1  artist  

2  bailiffs 

2  bookkeepers  

1  civil  engineer 


7  clerks. 

3  contractors 


Mercantile  Callings  : 

2  bakers  shops 2 

1  barber  shop 1 

17  butchers  shops 13 

1  drr  goods  store 2 

2  florists 2 

1  furniture  store 1 

4  graiu  and  hay  dealers  ,  3 

26  grocery  stores     25 

1  hardware  and  paint  store 

1  lumber  merchant 1 

1  merchant 1 

1  merchant  tailor 1 

1  oil  refinery ..  . 

1  wood  contractor 

4  wood  dealers  3 


Diferent  Callings  :  f 

1  boiler  inspector i 

2  candy  stores .' 2 

67  carters 67 


3  caretakers. 

1  conductor  . .   

1  dairyman 

6  drivers 

1  farmer 

3  foremen 

1  guardian  

3  hotels 

29  milkmen 

1  policeman 

1  police  sei-jeant 

37  private  residences  . 

1  road  master 

1  school 

1  sexton  

1  storeman 

14  unoccupied  houses. 

1  watchman 


Trades  . 


8  bakers 

3  barbers. . . .  , 
1  beer  bottler. 
1  belt  maker  . 
8  blacksmiths. 
1  bookbinder. 


11  bricklayers 11 

3  cabinetmakers 3 

16  carpenters  16 

8  cigar  makers 7 

2  confectioners 2 

4  carriagemakers 4 


41 


St  Louis  de  Mile  End. 


IlRaubs— Continued.  f 

4  compositors 3 

1  cooper •  ■  1 

6  engineers 6 

1  engraver 1 

1  fireman 1 

5  gardeners 5 

1  gilder        I 

1  gunsmith 1 

6  jewellers 6 

29  joiners 29 

173  laborers HO 

2  lime  burners 1 

41  masons -11 

9  painters 9 


/ 

7  plasterers 7 

2  plumbers   2 

30  quarrymen 30 

3  roofers 3 

1  saddler 1 

1  seamstress 1 

29  shoemakers ...     . .  2tj 

16  stonecutters 16 

1  stone  polisher 1 

4  tailors   4 

3  tinsmiths 3 

8  traders 8 

3  upholsterers 3 


NATIOXALITIES. 


1632  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females. 
1634  Catholic  Kr.  Canadian  males. 

12  Catholic  English  females  b  in  C. 
5  Catholic  English  males  b  in  C. 

12  Protestant  English  females. 

14  Protestant  English  males. 

30  Protestant  English  females  b  in  C. 
27  Protestint  English  males  b  in  C. 

4  Catholic  Irish  females. 

7  Catholic  Irish  males. 
12  Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C. 

15  Catholic  Irish  males  b  in  C. 

3  Protestant  Irish  females. 

4  Protestant  Irish  males. 

1  Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C. 

2  Catholic  Scotch  females. 
2  Catholic  Scotch  males. 
l«Catholic  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 


4  Protestant  Scotch  females. 

6  Protestant  .-Sco'ch  males. 

7  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
6  Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 

1  Protestant  Welsh  female. 

1  Protestant  Welsh  male. 
10  Catholic  American  females. 
14  Catholic  American  males. 

1  Catholic  American  f,  male  b  in  C. 

2  Catholic  American  males  b  in  C. 

2  (;atholic  French  females. 

3  Catholic  French  males. 

2  Catholic  French  females  b  in  C. 

1  Catholic  German  male. 

2  Protestant  German  fem-iles. 

3  Protestant  German  males. 

1  Protestant  German  female  b  in  C. 
1  Protestar.t  German  male  b  in  C. 


CATHOLIC  CHURCH. 


•"  There   is  one  C.vt.^olio  Church  in  St  Louis 
of  MileEnl.    January,  1891. 
St  Enfant  Jetus  Church,  built  of  stone  in  1860.    First 


priest  Kev.  Mf.  Tall'^t  ;  present  priest  Rev.  G.  D. 
Lesaie  ;  4  assistant  priests  ;  3  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian 
female  employees  ;  2  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  em- 
ployees ;  7000  congre;,'ation.  St  Dominique  st. 


CONVENT: 


^There  is  one  Coxven't   in  St.  Loui-^  of  Mile 
End.     January,  1891. 

'   St  Louis  of  Mile\End  Convent,  built  of  stone  in  i86S  ; 
founded  by   Madame  Nolan  in  i868,  under  the   direction  of  I   End. 


the  Sisters  of  Providence.  14  sisters  ;  12  Catholic  female 
employees;  2  Catholic  male  employees.  Nationalities  of 
inmates  :  490  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  females  ;  22  Catholie 
Irish  females  b  in  C.     St  Dominique  st,  St  Louis  of  Mile 


CATHOLIC  SCHOOL. 


There  is  one  Catholic  School  in  St  Louis 
of  Mile  End.     January,  1891. 

St  Loais  School,  built  of  brick  in  1879  ;  founded  in 
1879  by  Clercs  St  Viateur.     First  principal  Rev.  Bro. 


Champoiix  ;  present  priiicipal  Rev.  Bro.  d'Anjou ; 
200  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  1  Catholic  female  employee; 
5  Catholic  male  eraoloyees;  Nationalities  of  inmates  : 
1  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  female  ;  5  Catholic  Fr.  Cana- 
dian males.    St  Dominique  st. 


DEAF  AND  DUMB  INSTITUTIO-V. 


"  Ecole  '(I'AfjricHlture  Pratique  des  Soimlx  Mnets, 
built  of  brick  in  1860 ;  founded  in  1867,  by  the  directors 
as  a  school  tor  the  deaf  and  dumb.  It  is  under  the 
direction   and  control  of  the  Reverend  Clercs  of  St 


First  principal  Rev.  Father  Manseau  ;  present  principal 
Rev.  Father  Masse  ;  it  has  4 Catholic  male  instructor; ; 
21  Catholic  male  pupils  ;  3  Catholic  female  employees. 
Nationalities  of  inmates  :  3  Catholic   French    Cana- 


Viateur,  and  is    supported  by    the  Mother   House.   |  dian  females;  24  Catholic  French  Canadian  males. 


PROTESTANT  SCHOOL. 


Thereis  one  Protestant  School  in  St  Louis 
of  Mile  End.     January,  1891. 
Dissentient  School,  built  of  wood  in  1889 ;  (bunded 


iu  1869  by  a  Board  of  Trustees,  Miss  Laura  MacDonald 
teacher  ;    18  Protestant  female  pupils  ;  13  Protestant 
male  pupils  ;     2  Catholic  female  pupils  ;    2  Catholi 
male  pupils.    Stuart  st. 


SUBSCRIBERS  TO  LOVBLL'S  HISTORIC  REPORT  OP  CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 

ST  LOUIS  DE  MILE  END. 

Beianger  Joseph,  jun 1  Denman  C li  Langlais  L.  A 11  .Moisan  F.  X 1 

Brisson  Ls 1  Drouin  Prof.  A 1    Lemieux  J.  H 1   Paquin  Ged^on 1 

Corporation 40ilnstitution  des  Sourdes-        LesageRev.G.   D 1   Sisters  of  Providence 1 

CrawfordJ.D V     Muet.tes l|  Mocock  T.  J.,  &  Co V 


COTEAU  ST  LOUIS. 

Ax  Incorporated  Village  near  the  east  end  of  Montreal,  parish  of  L'Enfant  Jesus,  seigniory  of 
Montreal,  county  of  Hochelaga.  This  place,  on  account  of  its  proximity  to  Montreal,  may  be 
regarded  as  one  of  its  suburbs.  In  I7G0  it  consisted  of  three  or  four  small  houses,  erected  by 
Jean  Brazeau,  who  had  acquired  a  tract  of  what  was  thought  rather  poor  land  from  the  gentle- 
men of  the  Seminary  of  St.  Sulpice,  Seigniors  of  the  Island  of  Montre.'tl.  An  English  settler, 
James  Ross,  purchased  sixty  acres  of  it,  but  afterwards  resold  it  to  Brazeau.  Shortly  after- 
wards the  discovery  of  an  immense  bed  of  limestone,  suitable  for  building  purposes,  gave  a  great 
impetus  to  the  prosperity  of  the  locality.  Capital  was  invested,  and  the  first  stone  extracted  in 
1773.  Among  the  earlier  proprietors  of  quarries  were  Benjamin  Lapointe,  Pascal  Comte,  John 
Spalding  and  Charles  Lacroix.  The  principal  buildings  in  Montreal  were  built  of  stone  from 
these  quarries.  Among  the  buildings  may  be  cited  the  old  Montreal  College,  the  Church  of 
Notre  Dame,  Post  Office,  City  Hall,  Villa  Maria  Convent,  and  most  of  the  Banks.  About  the 
year  ISOO  M.  Plessis  dit  Belair  bought  a  strip  of  land,  extending  from  the  present  St  Denis 
street  to  Robin  street,  and  established  a  tannery.  The  district  then  became  known  as  Tanneries 
des  Belair.  Mr.  Plessis  was  the  father  of  Monseigneur  Plessis,  Bishop  of  Quebec,  The  house 
he  then  built  is  still  standing,  and  is  now  used  as  a  saw  mill.  Owing  to  the  development  of  the 
quarries  many  small  houses  were  built  from  time  to  time.  It  was  incorporated  as  a  village  in 
1846.  In  1855  a  Catholic  Chapel  was  erected  under  the  auspices  of  the  Clercs  de  St.  Viateur. 
Afterwards  aTChurch  was  built  at  St  Louis  de  Mile  End,  and  the  chapel  became  a  part  of  the 
new  church.  Experiments  in  orchard  culture  were  at  one  time  made,  but  proved  unsuccessful. 
The  land  has  been  gradually  portioned  into  farms,  which  are  now  in  a  flourishing  condition. 
The  quarries,  however,  form  the  principal  industry,  and  furnish  the  bulk  of  the  male  popu- 
lation with  employment.  The  village  proper  is  closely  built,  and  during  the  past  year  several 
substantial  dwellings  have  been  erected.  The  Town  Hall,  which  was  burned  in  1886,  has  been 
rebuilt,  and  presents  a  fine  appearance.  In  the  same  year  a  Free  Library  was  established  by 
the  Municipal  Council,  for  the  use  of  the  inhabitants.  The  village  has  a  mayor  and  six  coun- 
cillors. It  possesses  one  Protestant  church,  one  Catholic  school  and  one  Protestant  dissentient 
school.  The  Catholic  church  and  Canvent  are  at  St  Louis  of  Mile  End-  Mails  daily.  Distant 
from  the  Montreal  Parish   Church,  I  mile. 

Population  :  1389  females  ;  1464  males  ;   1259  Catholic  females;  1341  Catholic  males  ;    130 
Protestant  females ;  123  Protestant  males.     Total  2853. 
Coteau  St.  Louis  has  496  houses  : — 175  brick,  3  dashed,  69  stone,  249  wooden. 

. * 

ENUMERATION  OF  PROFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,  TRADES,  ETC 

Chrical  Profession :                                                f       m   j   Mercantile  Callings :  f       i>i 

1  Piolestant  Presbvterian  clergyman —  2  baker  shops 2       4 

1  Presbyterian  church 1  barber  shop 

Legal  Profession:  l^^:^?I'::::::::::r:::-::::::    I 

3  advocates 3  |        16  grocery  stores 15       6 

2  notaries 2  1  hardware  dealer 1 

Medical  Profession :  ,  1  wood  dealer 1 

1  physician  1  '   Different  Callings : 

Other  Professions .                                                                            2  candy  stores 2 

5  agents  5                    91  carters ..  91 

1  agent  insurance 1                      4  drivers 4 

1  agent  wine 1                      3  foremen 3 

2  bailiffs 2                      1  general  store ,..  1 

4  bookkeepers 4            i          1  guardian 1 

1  broker •  1            i          1  lime  company 1       5 

1  cashier 1                      1  lumber  yard 16 

11  clerks 11                      1  manager 1 

3  commercial  travellers 3                    11  milkmen U 

3  contractors 3            I          2  policemen 2 

1  customs  officer 1                    19  private  residences IJ 

1  mining  engineer  1  5  storenien 5 

2  secretaries 2  j         55  unoccupied  houses 

n ,^„„  I  1  warehouse  

l>ealers:  j  1  weigher 1 

1  coal  and  wood  dealer  1  10  widows 10       2 

1  fruit  dealer 1  „ ,„„,.. 

3  grain  dealers 2        3  \    ^c'^'o'V  ■ 

2  hay  and  grain  dealers 2  1  oi\  refinery 1 

1  horse  dealer 1  1  1  sash  and  door  factory 1 


144                                              Coteau  St  Louis.                                                  | 

Manufacturers :                                                       f       m 

f       m 

2  brush  manufacturers 2      12 

10  joiners 10 

2  paint  manufacturers 2       3 

2  vinegar  manufacturers 2        1 

Trades  ; 

6  bakers 6       3 

14  masons      14 

7  painters 7 

1  barber 1 

1  basket  maker .        1 

j          1  pattern  maker 1 

12  blacksmitbs 12 

2  bookbinders  2 

2  plumbers 2 

Sprinters 3 

r>  bricklayers 5 

100  quarrymen 100 

6  butchers 6 

1  cabinetmaker  1 

11  carpenters 11 

17  .shoemakers 17 

1  cigar  maker 1 

2  compositors 2 

11  stone  cutters 11 

1  farmer 1 

3  firemen 3 

3  furriers 3 

1  jeweller 1 

NATIONALITIES.                                                              | 

1199  Catholic  French  Canadian  females. 

3  Protestant  Scotch  females. 

1259  Catholic  French  Canadian  males 

5  Protestant  Scotch  males. 

5  Protestant  French  Canadian  females. 

13  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 

11  Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C.  . 

3  Catholic  English  females. 

2  Catholic  American  females. 

2  Catholic  American  niaies. 

11  Catholic  English  females  b  in  C. 

1  Catholic  American  female  b  in  C. 

2  Catholic  French  females. 

14  Protestant  English  females. 

2  Catholic  French  males. 

28  Protestant  English  males. 

1  Catholic  French  male  b  in  C. 

74  Protestant  English  tV males  b  in  C 

1  Catholic  German  female. 

1  Catholic  German  male. 

14  Catholic  Irish  females. 

1  Protestant  German  female. 

9  Catholic  Irish  males. 

2  Protestant  German  males. 

.35  Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C. 

5  Protestant  German  females  b  in  C. 

47  Catholic  Irish  males  b  In  C. 

3  Protestant  German  males  b  in  C. 

2  Protestant  Irish  females. 

1  Protestant  Polish  male. 

3  Protestant  Irish  males. 

1  Protestant  Swedish  male. 

4  Protestant  Irish  females  b  In  C. 

1  Protestant  Swedish  male  b  in  C.    1'olal     2,^53. 

CATHOLIC 

SCHOOL. 

There  is  one  Catholic  School  in  Cotean  St 

principal   Eev.   Father  [.Belanger  ;   present  principal 

Bro.  N.  T.  Ijcclerc.    Directed  by  Catholic  School  Com- 

missioners ;   200  Catholic  Fr.  Canadian  male  pupils ; 

St  Viateur  School,  built  of  wood  in  '871 ;  founded  in 

2  Catholic  female  employees  ;   5  Catholic  male  em- 

1871 by  Rev.  Father  Belanger,  Clerc  St  Viateur.    First 

ployees.     15  St  Louis  St. 

PROTESTA^ 

[T  CHURCH. 

There  is  one  Protestant  Church  in  Coteau 

in  1SS7.    First  minister  Rer.  Mr.  Porter  ;  present  min- 

St Louis.     January,  189L 

ister   Rev.    Mr.   Walker :   200   congregation.    Mount 
Royj.1  av. 

Coteau  St  Louis   Presbyterian  Church,  built  of  brick 

PKOTESTANT 

SCHOOL. 

There  is  one  Protestant  School  in  Coteau 

principal  Mr.  Trenholm  ;  present  teacher  Miss  Rodrick; 

St  Louis.     January,  189. 

4  Catholic   female  pupils  ;  2   Catholic  male  pupils;  33 

Protestant  female  pupils  :   31  Protestant  male  pupils. 

Cb<ea«  5/Z^o«('s.Sc/too/,  built  of  brick  in  1887;  four.ded 

Mount  Royal  ave. 

in  1887  by  Protestant   School  Commissioners.    First 

SUBSCPJBERS  TO  LOVELL'S  HISTORIC 

REPORT  OF  CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 

COTEAU 

3T  LOUIS. 

Corporation    de    Coteau      1  Lafontaine  Eug 1 

1  Prenoveau  C.  M.  R  1  |    |  Prenoveau  F.  X 1 

St  Louis 40 

TOWN  OF  NOTRE  DAME  DES  NEIGES. 

An  Incorporated  Town,  formerly  part  of  the  Parish  of  Montreal,  but    now  of  the  Parish  of 
Notre  Dame  Je  Grace,  in  tlie  rear  of  Mount  Royal,  Seigniory  of  Montreal,  County  of  Hochelaga. 
It  was  first  settled  in  lc^69  by  the  Reverend  Sulpicians.     The  parish  being  in  close  proximity  to 
Montreal  may  be  regarded  as  one  of  its  suburbs.      Notre  Dame  des  Neiges  is  one  of  the  healthy 
localities  in  the  vicinity  of  Montreal.     Being  situate  in  a  pleasant  valley  in  rear  of  the  Moun 
tains,  the  smoke  and  vapors  arising  from  the  city  do  not  reacli  it,  on  account  of  its  position  and 
altitude.    In  1760  it  consisted  of  the  scattered  dwellings  of  a  few  settlers.  Among  the  earliest  of 
the  proprietors  were  the  Reverend  Sulpicians;  Pascal  Lachapelle  ;  Louis  Reichon;    Nicolas 
Desmarchais  ;  Pierre  Desmarchais  ;  Pierre    Picard ;   and  Charles  Picard,   uncle  of  the  Rev.  E. 
Piiard,   S.S.,    from    whom    part  of  the  land    upon   which  the  Town    stands    was   purchased. 
It   was  divided  into  lots  about  1828.     The  first  settlers  were    mostly  tanners,   settled  on  the 
creek  which  crosses  the  Town  in  four  different  places.     The  tanneries  have  disappeared,  with 
two  exceptions,  which  are  now  working  on  a  large  scale,  and  are  in  a  flourishing  condition 
There  was  formerly  a  tine   quarry   here,  from   which  part  oi   the  stone  used  to  build  the 
Lachine  Canal  locks  was  taken.     Owing  to   the  development  of  these  industries  many  small 
houses  were,  from  time  to  time,  erected.     The  inhabitants  are  now  mostly  farmers  and  market 
gardeners.     The  first  rough  stone  house  in  the  Town  was  built  about  1776,  by  Charles  Picard, 
and  is  still  standing.     It  was  incorporated  as   a  village  in  1862,    Augustin    Crevier,   now   of 
Ste.   Cunegonde,   being   its  first   mayor.     In    1889    it   was  incorporated   as  a  town,   the  first 
mayor  being  Pierre  Claude,  a  leather  merchant .     There  is  a  fine  Chapel,  built  of  stone,  estab- 
lished by  the  Reverend  Sulpicians  in  1690,  under  the  spiritual  charge  of  Missionaries, sent  from 
the  Seminary  of  St.  Sulpice.     The  present  cure  is  the  Rev.  iSTapeoleon  Marechal,  P.P.     There  is 
a  school  established  for  girls  by  the  Sulpicians  in  1883,  under  the  management  of  the  Catholic 
School  Commissioners,  and  directed   by  the  Reverend  La  lies  of  the  Grey   Nunnery.     Present 
Lady  Superioress  Reverend  Sister  Casgrain.     A  boys'  school,  built  of  stone  in  1846,  by  the  Catho- 
lic School  Coniiuissioners,  under  the  presidency  of  the  late  P.  Lachapelle.     Present  president 
Pierre  Claude  ;  superintendent  Joseph  Germain.     Notre  Dame  College  for  young  boys,  directed 
by  the  Reverend  Fathers  of  the  Holy  Cross  ;  Father  Joseph  Reze,  director.   A  Protestantdissen- 
tient  school,  under  the  direction  of  Miss  Noyes.     The  Novitiate  of  the  Holy  Cross,  directed  by  the 
Rev.  Father  Guy.     The  Catholic  Cemetery  of  Notre  Dame  is  situated  about  half  a  mile  to  the 
south-east  of  the  town,  near  the  ruins  of  the  old  capitulation  house,  where  the  treaty  of  sur- 
render of  Montreal  to  the  English  is  supposed   to  have  been  signed.     The  Montreal  Athletic 
Club  House,  a  favorite   winter  resort  for  snows  hoers  and  social  clubs  of  all  kinds,  and  sum- 
mer resort  for  picnics,  is  situated  here.      It  has  a  fine  hotel,  affording  good  accommodation  ;  2 
marble  works  with  30  employees  ;  and  2  tanneries  with  50  employees ;  a  post  office,  mail  daily. 
An   omnibus  service  has  recently   been    started   from   the   Athletic    Club  House   to  the  city. 
Distant  from  Montreal  3  miles. 

Population: — 385  females;   388  males  ;     316    Catholic  females;   321  Catholic   males;    70 
Protestant  females;  66  Protestant  males.     Total  773. 
Notre  Dame  des  Neiges  has  155  houses  : — 21  brick,  16  stone,  118  wooden. 


ENUMERATION  OF  PROFESSIONS,  BUSINESS  HOUSES,  TRADES,  etc. 

Catholic  Clerical  Profession  :  f 

1  Catholic  clergyman 

Legal  Profession: 

2  advocates  2 


Other  Professions : 

2  accountants 2 

2  iigents  insurance 2 

1  bookkeeper 1 

3  clerks .'.'  3 

I  secretary 1 

I  speculator ...  ] 

1  teacher 1 


Mercantile  Callings  : 

5  grocers ....                   .     . 

/■ 
5 

Different  Callings: 

1  club  house 

4 

6  farmers 

4  florists 

6 

^ 

1  milkman 

1  policeman 

1 

1 

13  private  residences 

13 

1  restaurant 

2  tanneries 

1 

1  temperance  hotel  

1 

1  tollkeepar 

1 

6  unoccupied 

30 


J 


1  Weigher 1 

10  widows '•'•'•'...'.'.'.'..'.!!!!.'""!.'"  10 

Trades  : 

1  master  baker .     .  i 

1  barber 1 

5  blacksmiths .'.'."!.'.'.!.!!'!.'.'.'...  5 

3  carpenters ..."."..              .......  3 

1  carriage  maker .        ..'.'..' 

2  curriers [[[', .'.'.'."  2 

2  engineers ."."."".'."..' 2 

2  finishers .  . .'. . .        2 


15  gardeners 15 

1  glove  manufacturer 1 

34  laborers 34 

3  marble  sculptors 3 

1  printer 1 

1  sculptor 1 

2  shoemakers 2 

2  stonecutters 2 

1  tailor 1 

13  tanners 13 

1  tinsmith 1 

1  trader 1 


NATIONALITIES. 


293  Catholic  French  Canadian  females. 
2.1  CathoLc  French  Canadian  males. 
d  Catholic  Englis^h  males. 

0  Protestant  Engli^^h  females. 
9  Protestant  English  males. 

22  Protestant  English  females  bin  C. 
13  Protestant  English  males  b  in  C. 

8  Catholic  Irish  females. 

7  Catholic  Irish  males. 
22  Catholic  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
22  Catholic  Irish  males  b  In  C. 

2  Protestant  Irish  females. 

1  Protestant  Irish  male. 

6  Protestant  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
6  Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C. 

2  Catholic  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 

3  Protestant  Scotch  females, 
-t  Protestant  Scotch  males. 


17  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
22  Protestant  Scotch  males  b  in  C. 
2  Protestant  Welsh  males. 

2  Protestant  Welsh  females  b  in  C. 

3  Protestant  Welsh  males  b  in  C. 

2  Catholic  Australian  females. 

3  Catholic  Australian  males. 

1  Catholic  American  female. 

2  Protestant  American  females. 
2  Prctestant  Ameiican  males. 

1  Protestant  American  female  b  in  C. 
6  Catholic  French  males. 

2  Catholic  French  females  b  in  C. 
6  Catholic  French  males  b  in  C. 

1  Catholic  Belgian  male. 

1  Catholic  German  male  b  in  C. 

Total    773. 


CATHOLIC  CHURCH. 


1  here  is  one  Catholic  Chi'rch  in  Notre  Dame  I     ^"otre  Dame  des  Aeigcs  (  himh,  built  of  stone  in  1860. 
Aoc.  \T„;„-,„  P>ev.  Father  Marechal,  priest ;  2  assistant  priests  ;  20 

aeSiNeiges.  I  congregation. 


CONVENT. 

There   is    one' Convent    in    Notre  Dame   de'^    Grey  Nunnery  for  class  and  visiting  the  sick  and  poor, 


Neige 

•''  -O^l''"?  ^«'"<' ''^'s  AV;^es,  builtof  stone  in  IfiSO;  founded 
1  n  1663  by  the  Seminary  of  St  Sulpice  ;  conducted  by  the 


maintained  by  the  Government  and  School  Commis- 
sioners. First  lady  superioress  Kev.  Sister  Versailles  ; 
present  lady  superioress  Kev.  Sister  Casgrain;  5  sisters  ; 
3  teachers  ;  104  Catholic  female  pupils  ;  2  Catholic 
female  employees. 


CATHOLIC  COLLEGE. 


There 
Dame  des  Neio-es 


13   one    Catholic  College   in    Notre  i  Father  CharlesVillandre;  present  principal  Kev. Father 

L.  Geoffrion  ;  self-supporting  ;  125  Catholic  male  pupils  ; 
5  Protestant  male  pupils  ;  14  Catholic  female  employees; 
50  Catholic  male  tmployees.  Nationalities  of  inmates  : 
140  Catholic  French  Canadian  males  ;  40  Catholic  Irish 
males . 


<^o"<'fl'e  ^Vb/?-e  Vame,  built  of  stone  in  1P69 ;  founded  in 
1869  by  La  Congrc^gation  Ste.  Croix .  First  principal  Rev 


CATHOLIC  SCHOOL. 


There     is    one    Catholic    School    in   Notre  I  Boardof  School  Commissioners  of  Montreal.  Principal 
Damp   ilooMoirroo  Mr.    Germain  ;    58  Catholic  French    Canadian    male 

uesixeiges.  |   p^pjig-g  Protestant  Irish  male  pupils. 

Village  School,  built  of  stone  in  1850  by  the  Catholic  | 


PROTESTANT  DISSENTIENT  SCHOOL,  UNDER  THE  DIRECTION  OF  MISS  NOYES. 


CLUB    HOUSE. 

Athletic  Club  House,  \>n\\t  of  wood  in  1885,  in  front  |    present   president    James  Paton  ;  100  members  ;  "* 

of  the  old  Gunn  residence;  incorporated  in  1885  ;  estab-  |    Protestai-t  female  employees  ;  4  Protestant  male  em- 

lished  as  a  resort  for  snowshoe  clubs,  driving  parties,  ployees.    Archie  Fry,  manager, 
pedestrians,  etc.     First    president  W.  T.  Costigan  ; 


SUBSCRIBERS  TO  LOVEI^L'S  HISTORIC  REPORT  OF  CENSUS  OF  MONTREAL. 
TOWN  OF  NOTRE  DAME  DES  NEIGES. 

Athletic  Club  House 1 

Aubry  Marcil 1 

Beaulieu  J.  B 1 

Benoit  Exallapha '.  1 

Bodfish  Joseph 1 

Botteman  G ] 

Brown  John ,  ] 

Brunet  Alexis 1 


Brunet  Joseph 1 

Clarke  Patrick 1 

College 1 

Convent 1 

Corporation 20 

Cousins  William 1 

Crombie  Rev.  J.  Myles..  1 


Desmarehais  Pierre 1  McKenna  P 1 

Desmarchais  Simon 1  Murphy  H 

DupreE IjO'Grady  William 1 

Grenier  Charles 1  Phillips  Thos 1 

Hughes  Thos.R IPrendergastE.  F 1 

Hurtubise  Michel 1  Prud'hommeF 1 

LumkinC liSavageJ.B 1 


Desmarchais  Frs l'  McKenna  James llSoyer  Benj. 


OUTREMONT. 

An  incorporated  village,  situated  on  the  north  side  of  MountRoval,  parish  of  I'Enfant-J^sus,  district 
of  Montreal,  county  of  Hochelaga.  The  site  on  which  the  village  stands  was  originally  the  property 
of  the  Reverend  Suipicians,  and  was  known  as  Cote  St.  Catherine,  in  the  parish  of  Montreal.  The 
road  had  been  constructed  around  the  base  of  the  mountain,  and  served  as  an  outlet  to  Cote  des  Neiges 
and  St.  Laurent.  About  ninety  years  ago  Joseph  Perrault,  legislative  councillor  and  Francois  Desca- 
ries,  appear  to  have  become  proprietors  of  all  the  land  which  comprises  Outremont,  At  this  time  it 
was  nothing  hut  a  bush.  Benjamin  Hall  a  few  years  after  purchased  a  large  portion  of  it,  and  farms 
were  fairly  started.  The  land  which  sloped  away  into  the  St.  Laurent  valley  proved  very  fertile,  and 
several  gentlemen  of  means  procured  farms.  Among  those  were  John  Gray,  who  had  a  large  foundry, 
Colonel  Ma.\well,  Warren  Dease,  who  had  made  a  handsome  fortune  in  the  fur  trade  of  ihe  North 
West,  and  Doctor  Beaubien,  father  of  the  Honorable  Louis  Beaubien.  In  the  course  of  time,  the  land 
became  more  and  more  subdivided  for  farming  purposes,  and  John  McMartin,  Jean  Bouthillier, 
Frangois  Imbault,  D.  Lorn  MacDougall,  Sheriff  John  Boston,  John  Wiseman,  Thomas  Wiseman, 
Dennis  Horrigan,  Wm.  Fraser  and  William  Salter  made  their  homes  there. 

John  Clarke  became  the  purchaser  of  a  valuable  site  for  a  country  seat,  comprising  several  acres 
of  land.  This  gentleman  had  amassed  a  large  fortune  in  the  service  of  the  Hudson  Bay  Co.  .He 
spent  a  considerable  sum  here  in  the  erection  of  a  handsome  residence,  which  he  named  Beaver  Lodge. 
The  grounds  were  beautifully  and  luxuriantly  cultivated.  He  entertained  his  friends  in  a  princely 
manner.  He  was  well  known  to  the  writer  of  this  short  sketch.  His  grand  physique,  fine  qualities, 
commanding  appearance,  are  still  fresh  in  the  memory  of  the  writer.  He  was  noted  for  hi.s  bravery, 
humanity  and  self-possession  on  trying  occasions.  One  of  his  daring  acts  is  worthy  of  mention  here, 
and  the  following  account  of  it  is  from  the  lips  of  his  eldest  daughter.  Miss  Adele  Clarke  :  While  he 
was  in  Fort  Garry,  with  his  family,  a  large  body  of  Indians  ajjproached  the  place  in  their  war  costume, 
with  painted  faces,  determined  on  exterminating  the  devoted  inmates.  Mr.  Clarke,  being  a  leading 
citizen,  entreated  the  men  of  the  Fort  to  stand  at  their  posts  and  to  give  fight  to  their  relentless  foe. 
The  overwhelming  numters  outside  the  Fort  had  a  disheartening  effect  on  the  besieged,  most  of  whom, 
in  their  despondency,  would  have  met  death  without  striking  a  blow.  But,  fortunately,  the  cool- 
headed  John  Clarke  was  not  so  easily  cowed.  He  instantly  resolved  to  meet  the  fierce  Indians,  and  he 
accordingly  ordered  the  gate  to  be  opened.  He  marched  out  alone,  unarmed,  and,  as  he  issued  forth, 
ordered  the  gate  to  be  closed.  The  brave  man,  with  outstretched  arms,  walked  to  ^yhere  the  Indians 
were  encamped.  They  approached  him  with  awe,  believing  that  a  superior  being  stood  before  them. 
They  began  by  feeling  his  toes,  his  fingers,  his  body.  The  Indian  chief  put  his  hand  on  Mr.  Clarke's 
head,  and  offered  him  his  caluind  as  a  symbol  of  peace.  In  fine,  his  intrepid  conduct  secured  the 
withdrawal  of  the  Indians,  and  he  returned  to  the  Fort  amidst  the  warmly  expressed  admiration  and 
gratitude  of  the  fear-stricken  occupants.  His  estimable  widow,  two  of  his  daughters,  and  one  son  are 
now  (189 1)  residing  on  Clarke  avenue,  a  delightful  locality  on  the  western  outskirts  of  Montreal. 

Sydney  Robert  Bellingham  became  the  purchaser  of  a  large  and  valuable  tract  of  land  in  this 
place,  beautifully  situated  on  the  north  brow  of  the  Mountain  (Mount-Royal).  There  he  built  a  com- 
fortable house,  in  which  he  resided,  with  his  family,  for  many  years.  Mr.  Bellingham  was  ever  an 
active  and  useful  citizen.  He  served  this  country,  as  a  British  subject,  faithfully  and  honorably  ;  as  an 
able  writer,  as  one  of  its  legislators  in  the  House  of  Commons,  but  especially  in  the  trying  times  of 
1837-38,  when  he  rendered  signal  service  during  the  march  of  a  handful  of  soldiers  to  St.  Charles, 
under  the  command  of  the  valiant  Colonel  Wetherall.  At  St.  Hilaire  it  was  ascertained  that  there 
were  at  least  3,000  insurgents  in  arms  at  St.  Charles.  The  Colonel  had  only  120  men,  all  told,  under 
his  command.  Mr.  Bellingham  was  in  command  of  the  movements  and  actions  of  the  soldiers.  On 
consultation  he  and  the  amiable  Colonel  DeRouville  (at  whose  house  Colonel  Wetherall,  Mr. 
Bellingham,  Captain  Glasgow,  Captain  David,  and  others,  were  staying)  recommended  that  a 
despatch  should  be  sent  to  Chambly  to  the  brave  and  noble  soldier,  Major  Ward,  who  had  two 
companies  of  the  Royals  and  one  of  the  32nd  Regiment  under  his  command  in  that  place.  Not 
satisfied  with  merely  sending  for  Major  Ward,  Mr.  Bellingham  actually  volunteered  to  carry  Colonel 
Wetherall's  despatch  himself.  A  volunteer  Montreal  Cavalry  trooper,  of  nine  years'  standing,  con- 
sented to  be  his  compagnon  de  voyage.  At  one  o'clock  on  a  dark  night  in  November,  1837,  both 
started  on  their  perilous  mission,  with  the  understanding  that  if  either  fell  on  the  way  by  the  hands  of 
the  enemy  the  other  was  to  ride  on  as  long  as  the  road  was  free.  Fortunately  both  reached  Point 
Olivier  ferry  at  four  o'clock,  a.m.,  aroused  the  reluctant  ferryman  from  his  bed,  and  compelled  him  to 
ferry  them  across  the  Richelieu.  Shortly  afterwards  they  reached  Chambly  on  jaded  horses,  which, had 
they  not  been  well  bred,  would  never  have  been  equal  to  the  fatigue  of  such  a  journey  over  rough  and 
almost  impassable  roads.  Major  Ward  was  soon  aroused  by  the  sentinel.  After  receiving  the  des- 
patch and  exchanging  a  few  words  with  Mr.  Bellingham,  the  gallant  soldier,  with  two  companies  of 
the  Royals,  one  company  of  the  32nd  Regiment,  Mr.  Sydney  R.  Bellingham,  and  the  Montreal  Cavalry 
trooper,  set  out  on  their  way  to  St.  Hilaire.  Well  might  their  arrival  gladden  the  heart  of  the  brave 
Colonel  Wetherall  and  of  the  loyal  DeRouville,  for,  under  Providence,  it  was  the  means,  not  only  of 
saving  valuable  lives  and  much  treasure,  but  of  preserving  this  country  to  their  beloved  Fatherland. 
With  the  additional  force  the  march  to  St.  Charles  was  begun  early  on  the  morning  of  the  following 
day,  and  the  destination  was  reached  about  12  noon.  While  nearing  St.  Charles,  Colonel  Wetherall 
noticed  a  fine-looking  old  man,  with  white  locks,  a  picture  of  goodness — standing  at  his  door.  The 
Colonel  was  struck  with  the  old  man's  fine  appearance,  attitude  and  carriage,  and  at  once  ordered  the 


Montreal  Cavalry  trooper  to  bring  him  into  his  presence.  The  Colonel  addressed  tliis  aged  kabitant'i 
in  French,  assuring  him  that  he  was  desiious  of  meeting  his  misguided  countrymen  in  a  friendly  way^^ 
and  requested  him  to  go  up  to  the  breastworks  and  ask  his  fellow-countrymen  to  lay  down  their  armsfi 
in  order  that  the  Colonel  might  enter  into  a  parley  with  them.  The  venerable  man  was  soon  on  thel 
way.  He  was  seen  entering  the  breastworks — but  not  to  return.  The  answer  from  within  was  thef 
discharge  of  such  cannon  as  the  insurgents  possessed,  and  a  broadside  of  small  arms,  sufficient,  if  well^; 
aimed,  to  have  laid  low  every  British  soldier  on  the  field.  The  gallant  and  well-meaning  Colonel  hadv 
a  few  of  his  men  wounded  and  two  killed,  but  lost  no  time.  In  about  ten  minutes  after  the  actiong 
commenced  his  horse  was  shot  dead  under  him.  In  a  moment  Sydney  Robert  Bellingham,  Esq.,  was 
at  the  side  of  his  dismounted  Colonel,  placing  his  own  charger  at  the  Colonel's  disposal.  The  latter 
in  a  moment  was  on  the  powerful  horse,  ordered  his  men  into  line  across  the  field,  of  course  in  single 
file,  and  placed  Major  Ward,  with  a  few  men,  close  to  the  breastworks.  For  hours  the  action  appeared 
to  be  in  favor  of  the  insurgents,  3,000  of  them  stood  against  300,  but  the  latter  were  British  soldiers, 
whose  evolutions  were  directed  by  an  able  and  experienced  commander.  The  steady  fire  and  courage 
of  the  insurgents  were  certainly  worthy  of  a  better  cause.  The  only  hope,  at  this  trying  moment,  for 
the  gallant  Colonel  was  to  command  a  charge  on  the  breastworks.  It  was  done  in  royal  style,  and 
vith  a  shout  that  raised  every  man's  courage.  The  breastworks,  after  severe  fighting,  were  carried  at 
the  point  of  the  bayonet.  Here  Major  Ward  distinguished  himself  as  a  soldier  of  courage  andl 
endurance. 

This  account  of  the  taking  of  St.  Charles  is  written  as  a  simple  act  of  justice  to  a  gentleman 
whose  services  have  never  been  fully  acknowledged.  The  writer  had  known  him  with  pride,  with 
pleasure,  for  upwards  of  fifty  years  as  a  manly  defender  of  right  and  a  hater  of  oppression.  Sydney 
Robert  Bellingham,  Esq. ,  was  ever  a  true  friend,  confiding,  generous  and  noble-hearted.  His  every  act 
was  that  of  a  brave  man.  Without  him  the  lamented  Major  Ward  and  his  valiant  soldiers  would  not 
have  been  on  tlie  field,  and  positive  defeat  would  have  closed  the  campaign.  The  writer  of  this  sketch 
witnessed  the  battle.  He  can  honestly  say  that  the  service  rendered  to  Colonel  Wetherall  by  Major 
Ward,  sword  in  hand,  decided  the  success  of  the  loyalists  in  the  engagement.  The  writer  counted 
nineteen  bullet  holes  in  the  Major's  military  frock  coat,  and  his  horse  was  riddled  with  bullets.  The 
fine  animal  carried  his  master  tdl  his  work  was  accomplished,  and  died  soon  after  the  battle  was  won. 
Wonderful  to  relate — the  gallant  Major  himself  escaped  without  even  a  flesh  wound. 

On  the  day  after  the  battle  Mr.  Bellingham  requested  Colonel  Wetherall  to  accept  the  fine  horse 
which  that  brave  officer  had  ridden  at  the  battle,  as  a  slight  memorial  of  his  signal  victory.  The  gift, 
so  gracefully  oftered,  was,  the  writer  may  add,  gracefully  accepted. 

Mr.  Bellingham's  bravery  and  foresight  throughout  the  entire  march,  and  especially  his  valor  in 
risking  his  life  to  secure  Major  Ward's  timely  and  telling  help,  formed  the  topic  of  conversation  among 
the  victors  of  St.  Charles.  But  for  his  timely  aid  the  effort  to  reduce  so  determined  and  well  organized 
a  foe  would  probably  have  ended  in  failure.  Mr.  Bellingham  is  now  (1891)  spending  the  evening  of 
his  days  in  quiet  retirement  in  his  native  country — Ireland. 

In  1875  ^^^  village  was  incorporated  as  a  municipality,  with  a  mayor  and  6  councillors,  uiider  the 
name  of  Outremont.  Several  substantial  houses  were  erected  and  grouped  themselves  into  a  village. 
The  farms  are  well  tilled,  and  the  orchards  and  gardens  are  among  the  finest.  A  small  chapel  has 
been  erected,  where  the  service  of  the  Church  of  England  is  held. 

Outremont  is  destined  t®  become  one  of  the  most  favorite  suburban  retreats  of  Montreal.  Its 
pleasant  site  and  agreeable  approach  to  the  city  have  already  induced  many  prominent  business 
men  to  take  up  their  residence  there.      Mail  daily  ;    omnibus  twice  daily.     One  mile   from  Montreal. 

Population: — 173  females;  190  males ;  43  Catholic  females  ;  55  Catholic  m.^Ies  ;  130  Protestant 
females  ;   135  Protestant  males.     Total  363. 

Outremont  has  65  houses  : — 26  brick  ;    2  dashed  ;    1 1  stone  ;    26  wooden. 


ENUMERATION    OF  PROFESSIONS,  TRADES,  ETC. 

Diffvrvnt  Pro/tssions :  [  1  milkman 1 

1  accountant 1  2  private  residences 2 

1  agent 1  1  storeman . . . 1 

•-'  agents  real  estate  li  I  1  tea  merchant 1 

1  agent  manufacturers  1  j  4  unoccupiea .... 

4  bookkeepers 4  Trades: 


1  clerks 'i 


1  blacksmith. 


1  customs  officer  1  \  builder 

1  postniaster. 1  }  j  carpenter  ".■.'.'.'.'."..'.".■.■.■..".'.".'. .' .'. .'.'.'."..'.' '  1 

1  sheriff  s  officer 1  1  1  compositor 1 

1  shipping  clerk 1  j  1  confectioner 1 

Dealers :  I  1  fancy  box  maker  1 

1  flour  dealer 1 


Difftreni  Callings: 

1  driver 1 

4  farmers 4 

1  foreman 1 

3  fruit-growers 3 

1  manager 1 

1  merchant  1 


1 1  gardeners 11 

1  jeweller  1 


laborers 

4  machinists 4 

1  painter  .   1 

2  plasterers 2 

1  saddler  1 

1  silversmith 1 

2  tailors  2 


Outremont. 


1^9 


NATIONALITIES. 


Calholio  Fienoh  Canadian  females. 
Catholic  French  Canadian  males. 
Protestant  French  Canadian  males 
Catholic  Enn;lish  male  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Knglish  femak-s. 
Protestant  English  males. 
Protestant  English  females  b  in  0. 
Protestant  Eugli-h  niak'S  b  in  C. 
Catholic  Irish  females. 
Catholii-  Irish  males. 
Calholio  Irish  females  b  in  C. 
Catholic  Irish  males  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Irish  female. 
Protestant  Irish  male. 
Protestant  Irish  feiiiales  b  in  C. 
Protestant  Irish  males  b  in  C. 


12  Protestant  .Scotch  females. 

9  Protestant  Scotch  males. 
24  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 
28  Protestant  Scotch  females  b  in  C. 

3  ProtestantWelch  females. 

1  Protestant  Welch  male. 

1  Catholic  American  male. 

2  Protestant  American  males. 
1  Catholic  French  male. 

3  Catholic  French  females  b  in  C. 
1  Catholic  Belgian  female. 

3  Catholic  Belgian  males. 
1  Protestant  German  female. 

1  Protestant  German  male. 

2  Protestant  German  females  b  in  C. 
1  Protestant  Swedish  male. 


PROTESTANT  SCHOOL. 


There  is  one  PKOTEST.iXT  School  in    Outre- 
mont.    Janiiarr,  1891. 


I  Outremont  School,  built  of  stone  in  1866;  founded  ia 
I  1867.  2  Protestant  female  teachers  ;  25  Protestant 
I  female  pupils  ;    2-t  Protestant  male  pupils. 


ONE  PROTESTANT  CHAPEL. 


UBSCRIBERS  T0:L0VELL\S  HISTORIC  REPORT  OF   CENSUS   OP   MONTREAL. 

OUTREMONT. 


.  Aiuslie  James  .  1 

^Beauben  L 1 

Cadotte  Joseph  Treffle. .   1 

Comte  Louis  1 

Cooke  George,  jun 1 

Cooke  George  E.,  sen 1 

Cooke  Robert 1 

Copperthwaite  A.  F 1 

David  Charles  1 

Dudley  Alfred 1 


DunlopW.W  2iLanguedocGeo.  F 1  Reid  Robt 


Edward  David  1 

Finlay  William 1 

GormanT.  J 1 

Hale  Tho5 1 

Holmes  Oliver 1 

Joyce  A 1 

Joyce  Horace 1 

Labelle  Gilbert 1 


Lanoix  Louis 

Luth  Robert 

Masse  L.  R.,  C.S.V 

Petham  L.  D 1 

Perry  Charles 1 

Perry  Mrs.  W. ,  jun 1 

PeterkinE.  H  1 

Reid  James 1 


1 

1 1  Robson  James  ,  f 

11  Russell  Wm.  H i 

l';  Salter  W.R  2 

Seabrook  R.  H i 

Soultbie  Geo.  A 1 

St  Jean    Louis 

Van  Moorhem  Theophilo  i 
Wiseman  The*